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The Calyx 1985 

volume eighty-eight 





c> Cn 


David W. Spriint, jr., Editor 

THE CALYX IS published annually 
hv The Publications Board of 
Washington and Lee University-. The 
editor and business manager are 
appointed m the spnng of the previ- 
ous academic year V'blume eighty- 
eight marks the first CALYX to be 
Washington and Lee Uniyersitv's 
first true hvelv^month i/aJrbook. The 
former spnng deliyery schedule did 
not allow full co\'erage of the aca- 
demic year For this reason, delivePi' 
was changed to occur in the fall 
The Publications Board is bound b\' 
The Student Body Constitution to 
provide a copy of THE CALYX to 
ever\- student Unclaimed and extra 
copies of THE CALYX 1985 may be 
purchased for the sum of thirty dol- 
lars Back issues are also a\ailable, 
please inquire for details 
The offices of THE CALYX and The 
Publications Board are located the 
Early-Fielding Student Center, 
rooms 206 and 200, respechvelv 
Correspondence should be ad- 
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Jr anci The Publications Board of 
Washington and Lee University, All 
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vol u mc eigh ty-eigh t 
Washington and Lcc Untvcrfity 

Wni. Burford Smith, Business Manager 


On Campus 4 

In The News 60 

In Entertainment 82 

In Sports 7 72 


Administration 746 

Faculty 750 

Staff 773 

Fraternities 178 

Organizations 214 

Seniors 238 

Underclassmen 300 


Advertisements 328 

Contributors 347 

Senior Index 342 

General Index 357 

A Final Word from the Editor 352 

2 The Calvx 




itmm -^^^ .-^ 

fa u 


112 SpOAtS 



8 r/ie Coeducation Decision 

T?' - ^ • " • t/T 


The Calvx 3 


4 Tlu' Year on Campus 



Left, Sen. Joseph R. Biden 
(D-Del.) disarms the mock 
Democrats with a smile and a 
joke before delivering the 
opening address. Below left, 
Governor Charles S. Robb 
talks to reporters after greeting 
the delegates on behalf of the 
Commonwealth of Virginia. 
Below right, Clarence "The Big 
Man" demons wowed 'em 
Sunday afternoon at Wilson 
Field. Clarence rejoined the E 
Street Band weeks later for 
Bruce Springsteen's "Born in 
the U.S.A." tour. 


The Year on Campus 5 


Mock Convention 

May 11-12 1984 

Right, Duane Graddy plays 
The President and Keith 
Shillington plays Tip O'Neil in 
the weekend's other political 
farce, "Reagan Rex." Below, 
Sen. Jennings Randolph 
(D-W.Va.) brings his platform 
address to a rousing 
conclusion. Opposite, Delegate 
Brad MacCachran gets into the 
spirit of the weekend by 
displaying his political leanings 
on the national and local 


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Since 1897 


Washington and Lee University 

Lexington, Virginia 

July 16, 1984 

W&L to go coed in '85 


and BKl ( E PdtTER 

Chief Editors 

Washington and Lee Universi- 
ty will begin admitting women in 
the fall of 1985, the Board of 
Trustees decided July 14 after a 
two-day special meeting 

The decision ends 235 years of 
all-male tradition at Washington 
and Lee and leaves only a hand- 
ful of all-male, non-military 
liberal arts colleges 

The resolution, passed 17-7 by 
the trustees after what was 
descntwd as a "civil" yet 
"vigorous" debate, reads as 

"Resolved, thai Washington 
and Lee University shall admit 
qualified students, regardless of 
gender, to all of iLs degree pro- 
grams commencing in the Fall 
of 1985 " 

The decision was announced at 
a 12 45 p m press conference in 
the Commerce School Nearly 50 
media representatives attended 
the conference About 100 
students and faculty memt>ers 
watched the press conference on 
television monitors in Reid Hall 

Reading from a statement 
prepared by the board, which 
had voted on coeducation at 
1150 am. Rector James M 
Ballengee said, 'We are con- 
vinced that a stronger Wash 
ington and Lee and a stronger 
society will be the happy result 
of the decision we have made " 

As many as 100 women will be 
admitted in the fall of 1985, said 
University President John D 
Wilson, adding that the board 
had hoped the school would have 
as many as 500 women students 
within 10 years 

Wilson spoke of the "integrity, 
honor and character here." as 
well as "our superior teaching 
and learning and academic pro- 

"We believe that these values 
that are so important to Wash 
ington and Lee can and will t>e 
enjoyed by men and women 
equally, and that they will help 
to contribute to making these as 
much a part of the future as they 
have t>een of the past." he con 

Wilson also said at the press 
conference that he had voted in 
favor of the motion Although he 
said he didn't speciiically make 
a recommendation to the board, 
he was the first member to 
speak on the issue Saturday 

"I suppose that could be con- 
strued as a recommendation," 
Wilson said 

Another member of the board, 
whom Ballengee declined to 
identify, made the motion to 
adopt the resolution 

Executive Committee Presi- 
dent Cole Dawson and former 
EC President Robert C Jene 
vein represented the student 
body in the trustees' closed ses- 
sions Jenevein traveled to the 
meeting from Dallas at his own 

Looking worn but enthusiastic, 
Dawson talked with reporters 
following the trustees' press con- 
ference "It's going to take an ef- 
fort of the whole student body lo 
implement coeducation in a 
positive way," he said 

"It was really exciting when il 
happened 1 still cannot oelieve 
the course of history has chang 
ed right here at Washington and 
Lee " 

Dawson said he was in favor of 
coeducation "I didn't come out 
and directly tell them that, ex- 
actly," he said "I told them at 
the end that my feelings were 
toward coeducation" 

"I don't think the market is 
there for an all-male school, " he 
added "This school's not 
marketable as an all-male in- 
stitution " 

Charles D Hurt Jr of Atlanta, 
president of the Alumm Associa- 
tion, and former Alumni 
Association President Peter A 
Agelasto III, represented the 
alumni at the meeting 

Among reports received by the 
board this weekend was an 
analysis of an alumni survey 
conducted this spring by a Rich- 
mond research fu-m Of the 6,700 
alumni who responded to that 
survey, 58 5 percent said they 
opposed coeducation, 28 9 per- 
cent said they favored it, and 
10 6 percent said they had no 

Although Hurt said he did not 
make a specific recommenda- 
tion that the board defeat 
coeducation, he did say the 
tx>ard was aware of the alumni's 
feelings because "we have had a 
continuous communication with 
the board as a whole as well as 

Alumni will support the deci- 
sion. Hurt added "I think the 
decision was the right decision, 
and 1 think the alunrni will ac 
cept the decision," he said 

In iLs statement the board 

James .M. Ballengee, rector of the board of trustees, announces the board's decision at a press con- 
ference early Saturday afternoon in the Commerce School. From left lo right are former L'.V'a. Presi- 
dent Edgar V. Shannon Jr,. W&L President John D, Wilson, Ballengee and Virginia Supreme Court 
Justice A, Christian Compton. (Photo by Cotton Puryeari 

noted that "within the Board's 
niembership itself opinion was 
divided, and the vote on the 
resolution's adoption, while 
strongly in favor, was not 
unanimoiis However, now that 
ttie decision is made, the 
Trustees are united in pledging 
their full commitment to the sue 
cessful implementation of the 
University's new course" 

At the press confereiKe, Bal- 
lengee said, "We determined in 
advance that a decision of this 
magnitude should not be made 
by what one would call a sbm 
majority or a narrow majority " 
He added that the number of 
votes in favor of coeducation, 17, 
exceeded the numtier of votes 
the board had decided to re- 
quire, but he declined to identify 
that number 

Two other trustees, A Chris- 
tian Compton of Richmond and 
Edgar F Shannon Jr ofCharlot- 
tesvUle, attended the press con- 

Shannon was president of the 
University of Virgmia when it 
first began accepting female 

Compton said he voted against 
coeducation "■t)ecause I feel that 
we have put in place at this 
university a fine-tuned educa- 
tional machine which is pro- 
viding a high-quality education 
m a single-sex atmosphere, " and 
has produced "a body of 
ouLstandmg alumni who have 

succeeded eminently in all walks 
of life' 

However. Compton said. 
"Those of us who love and sup- 
port Washington and Lee will 
work just as hard to make 
coeducation another positive 
factor as far as W&L is concern 
ed " 

"There is no appeal. " added 
Compton. a justice of the 
Virginia Supreme Court 

Shannon noted that the board 
studied many financial projec 
tions before making the deci 

Ballengee described the 
discussion preceeding the vote 
as "entirely civil, as Washington 
and Lee gentlemen should be. 
one to another There were 

people with differing points of 

"All of the issues that you 
could possibly imagine were 
discussed It was a free, full and 
frank discussion I never heard 
anyone raise his voice On the 
whole. It was polite " 

Asked his feelings now tfiat the 
debate finally had ended. Wilson 
said. "I feel exhausted, if you 
want to l)e absolutely candid 
about It It's been a long and 
arduous undertaking, ibuti 
frankly, a rewarding time " 

Tm just looking forward to 
having it all t>e over. " he had 
said in an interview earlier this 

"A decision of this magnitude 

and complexity involves us all in 
the re-examination of this 
university and its character 
There is a spirit alive on the 
campus, a spirit of huinaneness 

"I feel very good about the 
decision I think it was the right 
decision to be made, " added 
Wilson, who. along with 
Ballengee, wore a Washington 
and Lee tie to the press con- 

Relaxing at Lee House after 
the press conference. Wilson ex- 
pressed hope that Washington 
and Lee now could begin to plan 
for the future in other areas 

Wilson said at the press con- 
ference that the trustees 
authorized creation of a commit- 
tee on coeducation, consisting of 
students, faculty and ad- 
ministrators, ""to help guide us 
in every step of the way ' 
Female law students and women 
faculty meml)ers will aid th' 
committee. Wilson added 

Among planned improve 
ments to the university's 
physical plant are a $4 million to 
$5 million dormitory, which has 
been in the works for some time, 
and about $150,000 worth of 
renovations to the gymnasium 
areas to provide separate locker 
room and shower facilities for 
female students 

"I trust that you re supportive 
of that," Wilson added, with a 

continued on page 4 

8 The \ear on Campus 

Page 2, The Ring-turn Phi, July 16, 19B4 


No, we're not going to hell in a handbag 


Chief EdiUH- 

' msde btHtnry totisy. 
atvthf future. " 
indole litsKlinM Ferrari* 

Painful as it was, the time had 
come to wake up. smell the cof 
fee. and admit women to 
Washmgton and Lee 

The "no go co" forces have 
reached their Appomatox Now 
it's time for a little reconstruc 

The well-intentioned anti-coed 
people who fail toseethata well 
fought battle is over are wel- 
come to take their marbles and 
go home . the rest of us are going 
to attempt to make coeducation 
the best thing that ever happen- 
ed to W&L 

It's hearlsickening to realize 
that when I think of the people 
who love Washington and Lee 
the most and would do anything 
for it. 1 think of people adamant- 
ly opposed to coeducation Those 
people have to feel betrayed 
The hope has to be. though, that 
their regard for the institution is 
greater than their devotion to 
one particular aspect of it 

This has been a most unplea- 
sant civil war During his 1984 
commencement address. Presi 
dent Wilson told the graduates. 
"I know It has concerned you 
that we seem to be divided on 
this important matter, students, 
faculty, alumni and staff But 

that may tie inevitable on a mat- 
ter of such significance, and I 
live in the faith that it will not be 
a permanently disabling condi 
tion " 

We have to hope he's right 

Dr Wilson is not, contrary to 
popular opinion, the Grinch that 
Stole Single Sex He is a person 
who was willing to be the point 
man. and consequently to be 
subject to unmitigated garbage, 
for a change which he. rightly or 
wrongly, believed was the best 
path for the insUtution he'd been 
hired to serve 

The Board has said what the 
policy will be It IS now incum- 
bent upon us. through a com- 
bination of respect and coopera- 
tion, to assist Dr Wilson and his 
administration in implementing 
that policy as effectively and as 
smoothly as possible 

Ttie student government will 
be an important component of 
that effort As you study history, 
it seems that strong leaders ap- 
pear when they are most needed 
For the W&L student body, such 
a man is Cole Dawson 

His IS a lough position He 
follows the incredibly dedicated 
Bob Jenevein, who, like all pro- 
minent men, had vociferous, 
persistent critics Cole, who is 
capable, willing to listen, and 
possesses integrity of the highest 
order, is up to the challenge 

Once an opponent of coeduca- 

tion, he changed his mind upon 
further research and reflection 
He was, like us, willing to 
wholeheartedly support single 
sex if that was what was re- 
quired of him The trustees, 
however, made what he came to 
believe was the better choice 

He, by the way, should be 
credited with offering one of the 
most cogent observations to sur- 
face during the coeducation 
debate "Everyone's talkins 
about male camaraderie ' What 
about /ema/fcamaradene''" 

The trustees have reached a 
conclusion similar to that of 
General Lee in April of 1865 It 
was time to cut their losses while 
what they had was still worth 
saving Lee realized tfiat the 
losses he was sustaining were 
unacceptable, that to continue 
would invite further decimation 
of his turf, and tfiat his men's 
commitment to the cause was 
waning The trustees have made 
a similar decision 

We have the rare opportunity 

to take a unique and still strong 
institution and propel it to even 
greater distinction 

The trustees aren't trying to 
take our paradise away from us, 
they're making it possible for us 

The pursuit of excellence, both 
in ourselves and in future 
students, is the key to the con- 
tinued vitality and superiority of 
the University 

The time IS now The chance is 
ours The fate IS Washington and 

W&L going firs I class 

Chief Editor 

Last summer, before the ques 
tion of coeducation was placed 
squarely on Washington and 
Lee's agenda, I was talking with 
a co-worker who graduated from 
William and Mary College, a 
relatively small but highly 
regarded coeducational school 
in Williamsburg 

The conversation turned to 
colleges, and, inevitably, to 
Washington and Lee coeduca 
tion Although partially in jest, a 
comment my colleague made 
that day forever will remain in 
my mind 

"Washington and Lee is tieing 
dragged, kicking and scream- 
ing, into the 20th century, " he 

I believed then that his com- 
ment was fairly accurate, and 
since, 1 have come to realize that 
it was even more so .Now. after 
last weekend's decision, we have 
really entered the 20th century 

.And if each of us works at 
making coeducation succeed. 
Washington and Lee once again 
can join the ranks of the most il- 
lustrious colleges in the nation — 
a position the school certainly 

No longer will we have to be 
dragged into the 20th century 
We can now move into the 21sl 
century with our head held high, 
knowing that we had the courage 
to make a decision — in many 
ways unpopular and in all ways 
difficult - that will benefit this 

Many people assume that Lex- 
ington and Washington and Lee 
are quiet during the summer 
This IS not entirely so A group of 
17-year-olds, rising high school 
seniors known as Summer 
Scholars — both male ^nd 
female — were on campus this 
month, participating in various 
programs the university offers 

Also on campus this past week 
were tourists — again both male 
and female — from all over the 

They, too, marveled at the 
beauty and grace of Washington 
and Lee, and ils history and 

We must ask: If they had 
visited Blacksburg, would they 
have toured Virginia Tech'' 

continued on page :t 

New student body president reacts to coed decision 

To the editors : 

The result of this weekend's 
decision is one that will no doubt 
hit a nerve in the heart of 
everyone associated with Wash- 
ington and Lee 

Never before in W&L's history 
has an issue fostered so much 
controversy and stirred so much 
emotion Washington and Lee 
has survived many tiattles and 
coed will be another one 
—Washington and Lee is and 
always will be a distinguished 
university, due to its unique 
educational atmosphere It will 
continue to produce honorable, 
intelligent, well-rounded in- 
dividuals who will be the movers 
and shakers in our society 

Twenty years ago we were one 
of many all-male institutions 
We were not simply "another " 
all-male institution, we were uni 
que and will remain so, for the 
same reasons, far into the 
future. We hs^ve a strong tradi- 
tion of honor, integrity and 
strength of character, along with 
the many values and ideals in 
stilled in our university by 
General Lee 

After the Civil War, Lee had 
been defeated — his beloved 
South had lost aU that it had 
believed in for so long But he 
came to Washington College 
with an optimistic attitude that 
the future would hold more than 
what many believed to be a 
hopeless destiny With his 

strength of character and will to 
succeed, he created a fine in- 
stitution — a better Washington 
and Lee This may seem trivial 
and trite, but we must have 
similar courage to strengthen 
our university — to use this op- 
portunity to bring W&L up to its 
full potential 

The chemistry of W&L's pre 
sent atmosphere will change, 
but the fundamental foundation 
of the W&L experience will go 
on This weekend's decision is 
hard toswallow Walking around 
campus after the decision, I had 
a gut-wrenching feeling in my 
stomach that came from the ap- 
prehension and uncertainty of 
the future Will the intangibles 
so crucial to the W&L experience 
be lost, or will the admission of 
women strengthen our universi- 
ty and all that it stands for'' 

At one time, Washington and 
Lee competed strongly with such 
schools as Davidson, Duke and 
U Va There is no question that 
W&L provides a much more uni- 
que and broadening education 
than these schools , but as of 1983 
those schools were only accep- 
ting 33 percent of their ap- 
plicants to fill their freshman 
class, whereas we now accept 60 
percent of our applicants The 
percentage has gone from 40 
percent in 1965 to 49 percent in 
1982, 57 percent in '83, and 60 per- 
cent in '84 The education that 
W&L offers, although unique and 

highly regarded by its students 
and alumni, is simply not that at- 
tractive anymore I know, as I'm 
sure you do, of many who con- 
sidered W&L but shied away due 
to the single-sex factor —also, 
many guys who were W&L 
material who came and trans- 
ferred due to the all-male 

1 will truly miss the mystical 
all-male quality of W&L. but am 
confident that admitting women 
is a positive move and one that 
will make W&L a stronger in- 
stitubon in the future 

Contrary to seemingly popular 
opinion. It was not President 
Wilson who brought coeducation 
to the forefront and it is not his 
"fault " (not a fault at all, in 
fact) that we are destined to tie a 
coeducational institution I real- 
ly tielieve that we are fortunate 
to have such an outstanding 
president Watching him in the 
May board meeting and this 
weekend, I have seen an in- 
dividual with as much dedica 
tion to Washington and Lee as 
any person I have ever seen His 
knowledge and emotions for the 
school are admirable and deep- 

Lastly, let me add that our 
present Board of Trustees is the 
result of 15 years of careful and 
delitierate selection by our 
former president, Robert E R 
Huntley This board has been 
acknowledged as one of the 

strongest groups of individuals 
to govern the school in its 
history They are all deeply 
rooted traditionalists, each of 
them as dedicated to the univer- 
sity and to the preservation of 
the unique quality and character 
of education at W&L as the next 
There were tears in their eyes as 
they said goodbye to a 235-year- 
old tradition, and literally near 
tears as they gave theu" last 
sta tements before the vote 

I know many students and 
alumni think W&L's traditions 
have been irrevocably lost I 
hope, though, tliat you will all 
pledge your support for a better 
Washington and Lee — the 

school we love so much The 
decision was a hard one — one 
that took into consideration both 
students' and alumni's views 
very seriously Almost all day 
Friday was spent considering 
those opinions But the decision 
has been made and the future 
and desUny of W&L has begun a 
new course Listening to W&L's 
Latin motto, ""Non in cautus 
futun" — "Not unmindful of the 
future " — remember this as you 
look to tomorrow We have so 
much to gain with a positive at- 

Cole Dawson 

eIl|E Eing-tum pi|i 

Chief Editors Business Mgr. 
Bruce Potter William Schoejfler 
Mike Allen 

SeusFdilor Paul Kouich 

Managing Kditor Read? Williams 

Photo tditor CoUonPunear 

I opv Editor Karen Merii 

rteporif r Paul Smith 

: turn Phi ■<. publi<ihed r\«>r^ Thursdav during i 

nariK from ad^frU^tng and from a portion < 
u Koartl clecU lli<> Chipr Kditw^ and RusUie«< 
p mdependent 

The Year on Campus 9 

The Ring-turn Phi, July U, ]»e4. Page 3 

Wilson: Integrity, honor' make W&L unique 

Following are excerpts n&m 
an interview with President 
Wilson conducied at Lee House 
following tiie July H press con- 

Q. — Throughout the meetings 
this weekend, was there ever a 
point at which >ou thought the 
board might not be able to reach 
a decision? 

A — Well, we spent a long lime 
discussing the pros and cons of 
delay, simply to defer a decision 
until students and alumni could 
become more fully acquainted 
with the whole range of issues 
that the board was struggling 
with That might be efficacious, 
but the board finally decided 
that would be a very bad thing to 
do. that it would be better in a 
way to reject it than to stretch it 
out and to keep secondary 
schools, prospective students, 
current students and key alumni 
all wondering what you were go- 
ing to do I don't think it was 
really necessary It's been a long 
study, really, about a year 
Q. — What can students uhoare 
here now and will be entering in 
the fall do to help smooth the 
transition to coeducation? 
A — That IS a very, very crucial 
part of the whole success that we 
hope to achieve I'm not sure I 
have a blueprint in mind now 

I think III Sit down with the Ex- 
ecutive Committee i in the fall) 
and get their suggestions on how 
that might work We're going to 
name a steering committee on 
coeducation — they'll give us ad- 
vice and counsel on that But you 
know finally it's going to depend 
upon the generosity of spirit of 

Opinion — 

continued from page '1 

If they had visited Richmond, 
would they have toured Virginia 
Commonwealth University'' 

Perhaps not Although both 
are good universities, they are 
missing something that Wash- 
ington and Lee has Its an in- 
tangible that's difficult to 
describe, but it extends t)eyond 
the "all-male spirit " of which we 
are so proud Perhaps it has 
something to do with the stately 
Colonnade, its freshly painted 
columns shining in the summer 
sun, the ivy climbing up the back 
of Its buildings Or perhaps it is 
the new library and Law School, 
modern buildings that blend in 
so well with those constructed 
200 years ago Or perhaps it is 
the statue of George Washington 
atop the buildmg named after 
him. visible from anywhere on 
campus, seeming to watch over 
us all 

Now, though, we can make the 
further improvements and 
changes necessary to return to 
that upper echelon of colleges 
and universities Washington 
and Lee can once again become 
a force to be reckoned with, 
rather than a small, liberal arts 
school in the Shenandoah Valley 
that IS offering a choice fewer 
and fewer coliege^ge students 

the Washington and Lee men to 
say that we have a good thing 
and we want to share it The 
board has decided we have to 
share it with women students 
equally and let's see how to 
make it easiest for these girls ' 

Q. — Do you think the first few 
classes of females might have a 
problem fitting in? 

A — I believe that that's been 
the experience at other places — 
that they have felt they're going 
to be a very small minority for 
some years while the numbers 
build up And that's alw 

problem with feebng a little bit 
special and a little bit different 
before they become integrated 
into student life on the 
newspaper staff, the radio sta- 
tion, student government That 
will take probably a few years I 
am sure there are ways of doing 
things, ways of talking, ways of 
pretending women aren't there 
that we'll have to try to remold, 
all of us It will require some 
sensitivity At '\'ale I think thev 

found a lot of their organiza- 
tional structure had to change 
The Outdoor Club never dreamt 
that there would be women ap- 
plying Well, they applied But I 
trust we'll have little difficulty 
with that But I must say, at 
first, when I discovered last fall 
how strongly the students felt, or 
at that time felt. I was never 
sure whether the students were 
simply reacting to the idea or 
whether they were taking real 
thought about the future and 
well-being of their alma mater I 
think, as the year went on, as 
more and more factors were 
brought out into the open, ttiat 
some of that sharp antagonism 
tended to soften 

y — Why did you take so long to 
express directly your opinion on 
the issue? 

A - Let me say this, that my 
opinion was formed, again, over 
an evolutionary process over 
time I had a meeting with my 
staff up on the mountain in July 
of last summer Of course. I ar- 
rived in January My faculty 
conversations began then in 
earnest. I had had fall conversa- 
tions with staff about various 
aspects of university life Then 
when I got here, I started these 
faculty conversations and then 
my senior dinners went on that 
spring And by May I had learn- 
ed enough from the admissions 
side about the quality and 
declines in the key areas It is 
not easy to dismiss the fact that 
we have fewer students from the 
upper quintile of their high 
school graduating classes today 
than we had 15 years ago. 
remarkably fewer, you can't 

seem to want 

Washington and Lee's doors no 
longer will be closed to women 
.\'o longer will we have to turn 
away more than 50 percent of the 
population No longer will the 
fine education of Washington 
and Lee be available to men 

Tfiat. I believe, is the crucial 
point What right does lor did) 
Washington and Lee have to 
deny an education to a woman'' 

Those tourists this weekend, 
those Summer Scholars, ob- 
viously found the Washington 
and Lee campus and atmos 
phere enjoyable and enlighten- 
ing Several female Summer 
Scholars promised to apply here 
next year for the fall of 1985 
They realize that the first few 
classes of women at Washington 
and Lee may have difficulties, 
but they were willing to risk that 
for a chance to participate in the 
Washington and Lee experience 

And we have no right to deny 
them that opportunity, based on 
a philosophy that became out- 
dated in the mid-l900s and seems 
archaic today 

The Board of Trustees made 
the right decision this weekend 
— the decision that had to be 
made In many cases, they may 
have put their true personal feel 

ings aside for the betterment of 
this university 

The debate over coeducation 
undoubtedly has been long It 
has lasted sporadically for more 
than 15 years Opinions have 
fluctuated wildly Students, 
faculty and alumni have 
disagreed on the issues There 
has been a great deal of discus- 
sion about this university and its 
place in American collegiate 

But this introspective discus- 
sion, whether for or against 
coeducation, has been helpful 
We have undergone a rigorous 
process of self-examination and 
have found faults with the 
system in areas other than those 
related to coeducation Without 
question. Washington and Lee 
has lost something by the deci- 
sion — but we have gained more 

With the settlement of the 
coeducation question, we can 
now turn to fixing those other 
problems Now is the time to put 
aside the arguments and the bit- 
terness. the slogans and the 
bumper stickers 

We all must join together, so 
that Washington and Lee can 
stride txildly and aggressively 
into the future — as the two 
great men who gave us our name 
would have wanted us to do. 

just say. 'Well, heck ' That's an 
important factor in keeping this 
place strong and in keeping the 
respect of the school When I 
spoke to the alumni association 
in May, I said. 'I'm gomg to 
mention something you're not 
going to want me to mention but 
It's something I think we're go- 
ing to have to look at ' That was 
in May. but I was still a long way 
from knowing what my own 
mind would be Last summer, 
when I was up on the mountain 
with my staff — just the ad- 
ministration, we spent two days 
up there — and that was only one 
topic, but it was the last one, and 
we talked it all through At that 
point, I said, I really do think 
this IS something that the 
board's going to have to look at ' 
But I am not sure even then that 
I was then tending toward a 
positive evaluation of the pro- 
spect But I have — oh, I can't 
remember how many alumni 
groups I'd met by that time, 
there were rot all that many, it 
was in the next year that I went 
out to some 30 or 40 I talked to 
people from the paper I wrote in 
October, I started to get feed- 
back And that's when you start 
to question yourself 1 had self- 
doubts about this all along I did 
think It was right to raise the 
questions associated with it But 
I was perfectly prepared, for ex- 
ample, to have the board say. I 
think It's the right thing to do. 
probably, but this is the wrong 
time to do it or that the alumni 
disaffection might be so strong 
as to make it not wise ' So 1 
didn't declare myself early 
because I hadn't really made up 
my mind m any firm, fu-m way 
until fairly recently It was pret- 
ty widely known that I wouldn't 
have permitted the subject to 
arise at all if I had found it an ab- 
solutely unacceptable alter- 
native to the university That's 
what upset some of the alumni 
They assumed that I must have 
come here with my mind made 
up I came here, having talked 
with the board about it. the 
board committee on presidential 
search, and that committee said. 
'How do you feel about coeduca- 
tion'' How do you think about 
coeducation''' We talked at some 
length, and I said I thought that 
the insbtution's decision in the 
earlier years not to endorse 
coeducation was admirable if it 
was proud of what it was doing 
and if It was healthy and it was 
expert at educating men in isola- 
tion, then I had not any 
logical difficulty with that If. on 
the other hand, we entered into 
difficulties. I said that then I 
wouldn't hesitate to raise it with 
the board And they said. 'Well, 
we would want you to do that ' 
Q. — Which of the advantages of 
coeducation was the most impor- 
tant to the board? 

A — The academic quality, 
without question, 

Q. — Even more than the 

A — Oh. yes The question that 
the board asked is 'How can this 

institution improve its academic 
standing, ensure its reputation 
of academic excellence''' That 
was the question And by re- 
maining all-male, what chances 
dowehaveof thaf By changing, 
what chances do we have of 
thaf' The tioard committees all 
reported out in due course The 
Campus Life committee con- 
cluded in Its examination that 
co-curricular life. extra- 
curricular life would on balance 
be better with men ajid women 
together The Academic Affairs 
committee report said on 
balance, in fact, the academic 
quality of our students would im- 
prove and the quality of 
discourse in the classroom and 
the whole ambiance of the 
academic side of hfe 

Q. — ^'ou said that Washington 
and Lee was unique in ways 
other than being all-male. Now 
that we are coeducational, what 
are some of those other ways in 
which we are unique? 
A — Of course, any institution 
can make claims of that sort, but 
I do think there's a pattern of 
success here that is traceable to 
a heightened sense of mutual 
caring I don't want to exag- 
gerate that, but I think the 
students have a lot of respect for 
each other and look out for each 
other and have a lot of respect 
for the faculty and vice versa, so 
that creates an environment of, 
we call it civility, but of mutual 
trust That translates still fur- 
ther into an absolute willingness 
by the faculty to meet with 
students and to be of help to 
them, in their personal hves as 
well as in their academic work, 
and that, in turn, I think, has 
managed to contribute to the 
cultivation of self<onfidence, 
and ultimately we have a 
greater measure of success in 
the world I think that it is im- 
portant for us to try to recruit 
classes with the same human 
qualities in our women students 
that we've managed over the 
years to have represented m our 
male student population In 
other words, I think character 
and integrity and honor and a 
desire to learn — all of these 
things are important parts of 
Washington and Lee and I am 
most anxious to ensure that 
those qualities are enhanced by 
our women students 
Q. Do you think we'll h«ve any 
problem recruiting women? 
A I think the whole admissions 
area is going to tie very difficult 
for all colleges and universities, 
when the University of Penn- 
sylvania opens a West Coast of- 
fice of admissions, and Oberlin 
~ends out messages to its alumni 
)iat new admissions efforts are 
oing to be required to get 
Jirough this decade — these are 
strong insbtutions, coeduca- 
tional institutions — I have no 
doubt that our work will be cut 
lilt for us \ think this decision 
will help us in that work, but I 
don't think it will provide some 
quick solution. 

10 The Year on Campus 

Pag« 4, The Ring-turn Phi, July 16, 1984 

McHenry optimistic 

sign I 

Library guards steps leading lo 
Northen Auditorium, where the 
board of trustees met Tor the 
weekend to make its decision. 
(Photo by Cotton Puryear) 



News Editor 

Although Washington and 
Lee's athletic department will 
feel many of the effects of 
coeducation, Athletic Director 
William McHenry expressed op- 
timism that the changes will not 
be too drastic 

One of the major concerns in 
the athletic department was that 
coeducation without an increase 
in total enrollment — the change 
approved by the Board of 
Trustees July 14 — would reduce 
the pool of prospective male 
athletes, causmg a drop in the 
quality of W&L sports 

But McHenry said in an inter- 
view after the decision that only 
the sports with larger squads 
—such as football, baseball and 
soccer — will feel the effects 

"1 think probably in some 
sports there won't be a negative 
effect at all. " McHenry said 

At the press conference an 
nouncing the coed decision, 
university President John D 
Wilson predicted a $150,000 in- 
itial cost for the changes needed 
on the Warner Center 

McHenry said these will in- 
clude dividing the locker room in 
half, providing separate en- 
trances to the weight room and 
the old pool, and adding more of- 
fices on the upper level of the 

Another change required by 
coeducation will be the addition 
of female staff members, in- 
cluding a women's athletic 
directoranda trainer 

"I would hope that there would 
not be an elimination of any of 
our current coaches and 
teachers." McHenry said 

McHenry predicted that addi- 
tional field space, which he said 
was needed even if W&L remain- 
ed all-male, would include an ar- 
tificial, all-weather field, an all- 
weather track and one or two 
more playing fields 

The first female varsity sports 
to be introduced will probably be 
limited lo individual sports, such 
as swimming, track, golf and 
cross-country, McHenry said, 
with five or six sports offered in 
the first two years and 10 to 12 
within five years 

1 continued from page I 

Some of the 17 fratermties 
"could go under " because of the 
decreased male population, 
Wilson said, although he noted 
that some of those are already 
financially unstable 

"We do have a commitment to 
our fraternities, " Wilson added 
"Even now, they're undergoing 
some self-reformation, and 
we're going to encourage that in 
every way possible " 

The possibility of sororities on 
campus will be discussed when 
the women arrive in 1985, Wilson 

Twenty-two of the board's 25 
members are alumni 

Thomas K Wolfe, who was 
elected to the board in 
December but has not been 
sworn in. did not attend the 
meeting because ol a weekend 
deadline on the serialized novel 

he is writing for Rolling Stone 

T Hal Clarke voted by 

telephone from Scotland, where 
he was traveling, and J. Alvin 
Philpott voted by telephone from 
North Carohna 

A number of press accounts of 
the event took note of the days on 
which the trustees' discussions 
were held "Yes. we know that 
yesterday was Friday the 13th 
and that today is Bastille Day, " 
News Office Director Jeffrey G 
Hanna said in a press kit 
distributed at the news con- 

Wilson said m an interview 
before the meetmg that he 
hadn't expected "the degree of 
broader public interest m the 
decision here " 

"The hoopla condnues around 
us, " he said "That all. frankly, 
surprises me. but it does in- 
dicate that Washuigton and Lee 
has a special place in Virginia 
and in the South, especially Peo- 
ple are interested in what hap- 
pens here " 

Wilson, who assumed the 
presidency early in 1983. receiv- 
ed criticism from several 
quarters while the debate and 
study on coeducation were in 
progress Prior to the trustees' 
meeting, he was asked how a 
decision one way or the other 
would affect him as a person and 
as an administrator 

" There are some who do 
beheve that 1 came with a set- 
tled mmd on the question and 
are in some measure ahenated 
from me personally. " he said 

"If the decision is to admit 
young women to degree can- 
didacy, how soon will the 
students and alumni members 
who opposed it reconcile 
themselves to if Will they at all, 
and if so, when"" Mixed up in 
that, somehow, is how soon, if at 
all, they will be willing to give 
support to my administration " 

The issue of coeducation has 
been debated frequently at 
W&L, beginning in 1888 

Campus reactions vary 

The Board of Trustees' decision to begin admitting women to 
Washington and Lee in the fall of 1985 evoked many reactions from 
faculty, students and staff who were on campus for the decision 

• Former EC President Robert C Jenevein, who once vigorously 
opposed coeducation but says he has since modified his position, 
looked tired and disconsolate after the meebng. but said he hoped 
the students would make coeducation work 

"They have to open their arms to the new Washington and Lee." 
he said "That won't be impossible by any stretch of the imagina- 

• Nearly 100 faculty and students watched the press conference 
on television monitors in Held Hall For the most part, they greeted 
Ballengee's words with applause and listened attentively to the re- 
mainder of the press conference, chuckling appreciatively at the 
appropriate moments 

• Among those watching with interest was Peter Whitehead, who 
graduated in May but was one of the leading pro-coeducation 
students Whitehead had unfurled a banner at the Mock 
Democratic Convention that read "Better Coeds than 
Deadheads " 

"I think the trustees made an unpopular decision, but it was a 
good one. " Whitehead said "I am pleased Now I think we'll see 
better male and female students " 

• Another student who came to Lexington to hear the decision 
was Scott Tilley. a rising senior and opponent of coeducation 

"1 was very disappointed, " Tilley said "Up to the last moment, 1 
didn't think they'd do it 

"1 think Washington and Lee as an inslitution is going to thrive 
and will continue, but 1 have the feeling that as of today, the 
Washington and Lee I've come to know and love no longer exists ' 

• Dr Louis W Hodges, a professor of religion and ethics who led 
a committee which studied coeducation in 1969, called it "]ust a 
splendid decision " 

"I can't imagine anything that would have done more to improve 
the education environment, " he said "The board is to be com- 
mended They worked at it very carefully, and rendered what is 
certainly the right decision ' 

• A faculty member who opposed coeducation and asked not to be 
identified because he says he plans "to keep a low profile hence- 
forth, " said the initial female applicants to W&L are likely to be 
"young ladies on the prowl" 

"Washington and Lee is going to become Fort Lauderdale 
North." he said "Most girls are going to enroll here because this is 
"Where the Boys Are ' " 

• In the face of all the philosophical and academic viewpoints of 
the day. some were more concerned about the practical implica- 
tions of the decision ""Big John" Alexander, who has been a W&L 
custodian for 10 years, said he opposed coeducation 

"Women are one of the most beautiful things God put on earth, 
but they're so much messier than men." he said very seriously 

• Betty Munger. who said she advocated coeducation in the 16 
years she was the W&L bookstore manager, was amused but not 
surprised at all the media attention given the vote "It is interesting 
that a small college in the backhills of Virginia should be debating 
whether to educate women. " she said 

• As President John D Wilson exited the news conference, he 
made a jesting reference to his daughter. Sara, who will be a high 
school junior in the fall 

"I want you all to know my daughter won't be coming here. " he 
said "I didn't want to be accused of being self-serving " 

The Ring-tum Phi 
Washington and Lee University 
P.O. Box 899 
Lexington, Va. 24450 



The Year on Campus 11 

A Personal Perspective 

Thoughts on the Coeducation Deasion trom a Member of the Board 

By ]. Thomas Touchton, '60 

(Before the Trustees cast their votes on the 
coeducation resolution on July 14, each 
member of the Board was given an 
opportunity by the Chair to make a summary 
comment on the issue After the decision was 
reached and announced, sei'eral Trustees 
recommended that the reniarks made tn/ 
Trustee j Thomas Toucliton. '60. of Tampa 
Fla . be carried m the Alumni Magazine. 
Mr Touchton. who played a very active part 
m the Trustee's coeducation study as a 
member of both the Budget and Audit and 
the Campus Life Committees cf the Board, 
consented to our reijuest to use his statement 
to help our readers achiei'e a better 
understanding of the Board's study and 
suhscijuent decision. — Ed.) 

When the coeducation issue began to be considered again last year for the 
third time in 15 years, 1 did not really know what 1 personally would decide on 
the issue, I am a traditional, conservative person who is comfortable with 
traditional male-female roles and who, in l'^7? w hile on the Washington and 
Lee Alumni Board, said that I would be opposed to coeducation unless it was 
the onlv way to maintain the academic quality of the institution 

When the issue was raised by President Wilson, we were coming out ot a 
period of "inactiyit\" that occurred at the end of a long capital fund drive and 
after one and a half \'ear transition to a ne\\' president I believe President 
Wilson saw quickh' the magnitude of a problem (as con\e\-ed to him by the 
faculty and the admissions ottice) and sought to act quickly to hnd a solution 
While there has been concern about the manner in which the issue reached the 
Board of Trustees, 1 do not doubt the need for the issue to have been raised 

President Wilson was correct in saving to us in his initial communication last 
October that "we are worried about maintaining the quality of this place 
worried about tr\'ing to make a fine university better." He then siad, "I 
earnestly believe there lies a serious danger for the future health and 

usefulness of this venerable inshtution And as a member of the Board of 
Trustees, sharing with mv colleagues a deep tiducian" responsibilit\' tor one of 
America's precious assets, I teel dut\-bound to place mv calculation ot that 
danger squareU' before \'ou ' It ,gives me no comfort to question the timing 
when I consider the nature and magnitude ot the problem 

During the last 10 or so months, I have; 

• Read and considered e\ en. letter sent to me b\ alumni, facult\ , students, 
and friends of W&L 

• Read virtually ever\- word of the 1471) and 1475 coeducation studies as well 
as the multiple pounds of other material sent to us That matenal included 
reports from the Academic Affairs, Campus Life, and Budget and Audit 
committees as well as numerous other reports ot man\" kinds 

• Spoken on the telephone or in person with dozens of W&L alumni around 
the country 

• Visiteci with several do/en other persons u ho are or ha\ e been a-^sociafed 
with Sevvanee, Davidson, Williams, Amherst, Dartmouth, Colgate, Prince- 
ton, Harvard, Notre Dame, the University ot \ irginia, "lale, Haverford, and 
others, all of which are institutions that have become coeducational in the last 
15 or so years. The persons with whom I spoke were tormer trustees, univ ersi- 
ty presidents, alumni, admissions representatives, and students 

• Finally, 1 have spoken with a tew individuals who are college admis'-ion-. 
counselors at public high schools and private preparatorv schools 

1 have agonized oyer many aspects ot the coeducation issue and have 
examined and re-examined my feelings and thoughts 

1 would try to write a case for remaining all male, then one tor going coed, 
then pick them apart and start over. Like the rest of you, I have spent 
hundreds ot hours talking, thinking, and wondering what is best tor this 
special place Even Trustee tmentus lack Warner, whose generositv to this 
mshtution which he loves is among the greatest of all of W&L's sons, chal- 
lenged me with his letters While I siiarplv disagreed with the nature and 
quality ot hjs comments, his letters lorced me to re-think, re-examine, look 
deeper, and think harder about all aspects ot the issue In that sense, his letters 
served a positive purpose 

.'^bout two months ai;o, 1 reached mv conclusions, and I made no secret of 

my feelings at the May Trustee's meeting It is mv intention to vote in favor of 
coeducation, because 1 believe hrmlv that it is the correct decision for us to 
make for W&L in 1984, 

There are what 1 would call "positive " and "negative" reasons for support- 
ing mv decision It is verv hard to separate them from each other since all are 
valid but represent different viewpoints of the problem The "negative" 
reasons relate to believing that we should respond to wornsome demographic 
trends as well as increasing competition trom other universihes tor students in 
a shnnking market and also the recent trends relahve to the quality of what is 
referred to as our student body's "soggy bottom," In addition, I do not believe 
that W&L should go coed solely to add the female point of view to the campus, 
although 1 believe it would be a plus to have it I also do not believe that W&L 
breeds a chauvinistic or "warped" view of the world. Finally, it may be a 
negahve reason to support coeducation on the basis that if we have to reduce 
our inshtutional size, we will spread our hxed costs over fewer units, thereby 
increasing our costs of production, so to speak, as compehtive pressures nse 
— and we do this in a world that is likely to remain very volatile and in which 
nsk-taking can quickly create eccmomic disasters. Shrinking our size is not a 
viable option 

1 do not call these reasons "negative" because they are not true (They do 
remind me of Satchel Paige's addage, "Don't look back, someone may be 
gaining on you!") Rather, these are "negative" reasons because they do not 
permit proper attention to be given to fosifii't' reasons for becoming coed. That 
IS to say. It IS a way of saying, "Look what happens if we don't become 
coeducational" instead of saving, ""Look what happens if we do " 

The positive reasons for becoming coeducational are strong indeed, in my 
opinion I believe that our mission here is an educational one — splendidly 
expressed in our Statement of Institutional Philosophy with which we are all 
familiar and which it is our dut\' as Trustees to see implemented in everv 
aspect of university life 

1 believe that we should aspire to be the best small university in the South, 
and one of the best in the nation, not elitist in a negativ e sense, but a tint' school 
with a strong human as well as educational values. I believe we have generally 
been successful in the past m doing this and that this is a great part of the 
"intangibles" to which so many refer 

It is signiticant that a great ma|ority (admittedly, not all) ot the people to 
whom we entrust the teaching, training, and care of our students are in favor 
of coeducation. And it is signiticant to me that while t>0 percent of the alumni 
who responded to the surxev expressed opposition to coeducation, 94 percent 
believe "quality of the faculty" is a "most important" factor in their considera- 
tion of W&L's reputation; that 87 percent believe '"academically selective in 
admissions" is a "most important factor"; and, that 8b percent believe "W&L's 
goal should be continued academic excellence, regardless of the gender ot its 
students." On the other hand, I must confess that 1 am sorry to learn from the 
survey that 23 percent of the respondents are willing for W&L to remain all 
male even it it would "require some downward adjustment of W&L admis- 
sions standards " — a preference that is unacceptable to me as a Trustee 

Relative to student attitudes toward coeducation, it is signiticant to me that 
even though 53 percent of our current students are opposed to coeducation, f>2 
percent beheve coeducation is in the best interests ot the institution while onlv 
25 percent believe it is not 

Finally, it is significant to me that ot the dozens of persons with whom 1 
spoke who have a relationship with institutions that became coeducational 
there were only tivo who believed we should remain all-male — and their 
reasons were more nostalgic than any other — and none expressed to me that 
they regretted their institutions had become coed; most said it was the best 
thing that had ever happened and that the net effect of the change had been 
extremely positive 

1 strongly believ e that the educational experience at W&L will improve it it 
becomes coeducational at the undergraduate level. The overall student quality 
will improve as a dramatic increase in applications permits a more selective 
admissions policy. These better students will be more motivated and will be 
better able to respond to the tougher curriculum that already is planned to be 
implemented. Most important, the absence of academically poor students 
who are less motivated and less participating in the life of the University will 
result, I believe, in a lessening of the disillusionment that is growing among 
faculty members and which is reducing the effectiveness of the educational 
process. The better classroom experience will encourage the facultv' and bring 
better motivation and competition to all aspects of campus life and behavior 
Not least, it will serve to strengthen the "close faculty-student relationships" 
about which we talk so much but which are being damaged by the poor quality 
of academic performance and social behavior presently on campus. We must 

12 The >ear nn Car 


maintain an outstanding teaching faculty, and we can do that only if ue 
proyide the proper environment in which we can exist 

In addition to an improved academic environment, 1 believe there would be 
a greatly improved soaal environment. In mv lengthy report at the Mav Board 
of Trustees meehng I conveyed my subcommittee's conviction that "coeduca- 
tion would result in strongly positive changes occurring throughout the soaal 
and extracurncular life of the University " This conviction is shared not only 
by most facult\- members but also by the administration and probably bv most 
of the students. 

Without questioning for a moment the sincerity and depth of feeling con- 
veyed to all of us by the dozens of alumni who have wntten to express their 
views, I believe that our responsibility as Trustees is not to protect the alumni's 
perception of what W&L was like when thev were here — although I think we 
hope to do that Rather, it is to do whatever is necessary to foster an atmo- 
sphere and expenence which best results in our institutional purpose bemg 
achieved. After all, would not those same alumni who oppose coeducation so 
vocally now be even more upset if we permitted W&L to decline in quality^ 
And are they not likeh' to be more proud and supportive of a high-qualir\' 
coeducational universit)- than a mediocre all-male university!' 

We must hnd a way, as Dr. Sidney M.B. Coulling (head of the department of 
English) suggested in his letter to President Wilson, to combine properly the 
concepts of being "distinctive" and "distinguished" We can be "dishnctive" 
as a coed institution if we "dishnguish" ourselves by the quality of our 
academic program and bv the encouragement and appreciation of the values 
and traditions which we all believe are so much a part of the W&L experience 
we want to preserve and which frequently are not a part of the expenence 
found at other institutions. 

Therefore, when Jack Warner says, "Dare to be different' " 1 would respond 
'At what cost and at what loss of opportunity'' " Do we invest our energy and 
our talent and our funds tr\-ing to be better — or use them up tr\ing not to get 

Perhaps those who sav "if it ain't broke, don't hx it" are really saving that 
nothing has changed at Washington and Lee 

1 But it If a change that the academic quality' of our students is declining. Our 
SAT scores are down more than the national average and more than our 
competition. The comments about student quality contained in faculty letters 
to President Wilson, and subsequently conveyed to us, are alarming. 

2. And It IS a change that, sociologically, the role of the female in the United 
States during this last third of the 20th century is dramatically different from 
what is has ever been before in the history of this country — indeed, in the 
history of the world — and there is no suggeshon that this is the only a fad that 
will go away. In that regard, a case can be made and should be made that if is 
poor judgement (and maybe worse) to deny W&L's special qualities to 
talented effective females who are and will be so important a part of the 
leadership of this nahon in the future. 

3 And If is a change, demographicallv. that the number ot college-bound 
student will be in a dramatic decline for many years ahead and that the 
competition for that smaller number of students is increasing The financial aid 
packages available to students from pnvate and state universities are impres- 
sive and are an indication of what the marketplace will reflect even more 
intensely in the future 

4. Finally, but importantly, it is a change, again sociologically, that there is 
less and less interest among college-bound students — especially males — in 
attending single-sex institutions In this environment, W&L is increasingly 
perceived to be weird, not just different, and not |ust an educahonal alterna- 
tive. Young people today are more sophisticated and aware than ever before, 
and they feel a need to be compatible with this changed world 

What do 1 believe it will mean to Washington and Lee University' to remain 
all male' 

1 Basically, that we will spend our energy and our funds simply tr\-ing to 
hold on, trying to prove to the world and to ourselves that we are something 
special, and having fewer and fewer believe us as our own self-doubt in- 

2. We will lose market share and be forced to take more students of lesser 
qualit\-, then we will begin to lose our fine faculty, and eventuallv we will lose 
our reputahon Already we have alumni telling us that thev are not impressed 
by the fact that the company we keep in the all-male school category includes 
Hampden-Sydney, Wabash, a technical school, and two military schools 
w'hile the company thev want us to keep includes the University- of Virginia, 
W'lUiams, Dartmouth, Pnnceton, Amherst, Brown, Yale, Duke, Vanderbilt, 
and a host of others. 

3. Finally, the same — and even more — alumni who said "Don't go coed'" 

will begin to sa\' "VVh%' did \ou let this happen to mv school""" 

It has been said that voung men choose Washington and Lee for every 
reason except for its gender. 1 believe that we should offer an instituhon which 
both voung men and voung women choose for non-gender reasons. I believe 
we should emphasize academic qualify most of all — as found in close 
student-facult\' relationships and the diversity- and excellence of our academy- 
program — and 1 belie\e we should emphasize the traditions and values 
which we have here and which we otter to all u .to are a part ot the \\&L 

1 belie%'e that we should make clear — beginning today — that it is our 
intention that those values and traditions found here are to be pursued and 
supported in a spint of renewed commitment, and 1 believe we accomplish 
this bv conveying in a tone ot conhdence, conviction, and canng, a decision to 
become coeducational at the undergraduate level of our academic program 

1 believe we should announce that decision tf r alumni and our other 
constituencies in a positn e. torceful way with emp, ;asis on our belief that the 
best way to keep intact those special qualihes that ,T,ost alumni and faculty and 
students and administrators realty think are important, is to become coeduca- 
tional — and that this Board of Trustees believes this is the best way to insure 
our continued meaningful role as one of the better small uni\'ersities in this 

I believe we should go to work immediately, carefully planning what we 
want to sav to our future male and female students, telling them ot the 
traditions, academic excellence, values and codes of conduct that are found at 
this special place, and hnally dealing from strength and not being afraid to do 
so, u e tell them what we expect relahve to their behavior and pertormance 

We communicate to our president, and ask him to communicate to his staff 
and faculty, that we are going to have a hrst-rate institution here — an institu- 
tion that reaches out to voung men and uoung iconicn who have exhibited the 
abilities and talents which we want to nuture and encourage here and we bring 
these voung people into this communit\' which we call Washington and Lee 

We educate them splendidly We reintorce the values and traditions that we 
believe are so important — strong character, a sense of honor and integrit\'. 
responsibility, leadership, and most of all academic proficiency. And we send 
them out into this volatile, changing world to be successful individuals in their 
personal, family, and business lives, leaders in their communities and profes- 
sions — as W&L pndes itself on doing — and we ask them to be loyal and 
generous to the institution which educated them and which reinforced the 
ideals that caused us to bring them here in the beginning, the same ideals that 
are within this Board and this administrahon and this faculty 

Deep down inside of me, I believe that a coeducahonal Washington and Lee 
will permit this to happen 1 believe that the academic, sociological, economic, 
and political realities of the world that we are living in — and will be living in — 
will not permit that to occur at and all-male Washington and Lee Will 
Washington and Lee change' Of course it will, as it has done so man\' times in 
the past. Do I have concerns about our future' Y'es, I do. 

1 I am most concerned that the disenchantment among man\ot our alumni 
might be more severe than we realize and that the absence of support w ill be 
greater than we expect, not |u5t support of the pocketbook but support of the 
spirit. 1 take some encouragement from knowing that similar situations were 
overcome so quickly at other inshtutions, and I know of no reason why 
Washington and Lee alumni are less loval or less understanding than alumni 
of other institutions which we admire. 

2. I am concerned that we will not make the transition as smoothly as we 
hope, that we won't plan for it as well as we should or execute it as well as we 
could, and that this will cause anxious moments. This concern must cause us 
to make doubly certain that it is not warranted 

3- 1 think It is likely that we will lose a little of the intangible qualit\' that we 
have trouble totally defining but which we know is there and which we and so 
many alumni fear will be lost. 

But with these concerns having been expressed, it is mv hrm belief that the 
advantages and benehts and positive aspects resulhng from coeducahon will 
greatly outweigh the disadvantages and the problems and that this will 
become apparent to us quickly 

We have the burden and the pnvilege of being in a posihon to act at this time 
on this cntical issue. It will take courage to vote in favor of such a dramatic 
change, but in mv heart of hearts, I believe we will ha\e made the right 
decision for the future of this inshtuhon to which all of us are devoted. 

— Rqmnted by pertyuffion from the July 1984 issue of the 
Alumni Magazine of Washington and Lee University. 

The Year on Car 



Freshmal Orientation 

September 3-5, 1984 

Right, Freshmen are briefed on 
the merits of learnmg another 
language. Below left, David 
Sizemore and Andrew Caruther: 
discuss the Honor System near 
the Liberty Hall ruin. Below 
right. Freshmen receive Bibles 
after a session in Lee Chapel. 
Opposite, the last part of the 
swim test is the most grueling: 
can you tread water for five 

14 The Year on Campus 



m m 



^m»m mmmm 

«*<•* mmmm 

'»mm mmmm 

fmmm «.»•• 

'*•• mmmm 

mmmm mmmm 


ttNlllf tt 

» M «• 
• ■liii 


• ■ai« 







• iiMtt 




• ••I 



• ttttll 

■ liWtt 



September 6-7, 1984 

Top, Seniors Bob Bryant and 

Burf Smith check off names and 

collect money for the Calyx at 

its traditional first position in 

the matriculation line. Aboye, 

Senior Dave Hanna attempts to 

recruit a few of the less 

conser\'ative students to join the 

Young Democrats. Right, 

students fill out housing 

surveys and information sheets 

for the news office. 


The Year on Campus 

Left and below, Bookstore 
rush strikes once again as 
students stand in line to 
purchase their textbooks for 
fall term. Most bills totalled 
between $90 and $130, 
although students taking some 
historv' and 'or science courses 
paid up to s2^M 


September 4, 1984 

Strictly enforced "No Contact" 
regulations before rush 
registration forced greeks to use 
innovative methods to cajole 
freshmen to sign up for open 
houses. Girls and photographs of 
parties were effective attention 


The Year on Campus 


Sigma Chi 23 

Kappa Sigma 22 

Pi Kappa Phi 22 

Beta Theta Pi 21 

Phi Delta Theta 21 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 21 

Kappa Alpha 19 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 19 

Chi Psi 17 

Lambda Chi Alpha 16 

Phi Kappa Psi 15 

Phi Kappa Sigma 14 

Pi Kappa Alpha 13 

Delta Tau Delta 12 

Sigma Nu 10 

Phi Gamma Delta 9 

Zeta Beta Tau 6 


The Year on Campus 19 

Rush Date No. 4 

Kappa Sigma 

20 The Year on Campus 

The Year on Campus 21 

Homecoming i 

October 12, 1984 

Abo\'e, the crowd sings along 

as the Jazz Lab Band plays The 

W&L Swing. Right, Seniors 

Whitney Gadsbv and Rob 

Schlegel take a break from 

blowing their own horns. 

22 The Year on Campus 

Left, Chemistn' Professor Keith 
Shillington announces the 
homecoming queen. Kathleen 
Plante, an exchange student from 
Hollins to W&L was crowned 
and (below) recovers from the 
traditional kiss-on-the-lips from 
Professor Shillington. Below left, 
Generals defenders take down 
another Squid. 

The Year on Campus 23 

Parents' Weekend 

November 2-4^ 1984 

24 The Year on Campus 

The Year on Campus 25 


Election Night 

November 6, 1984 

Left, Bob DeMaria gives a sound 
cue to Steve Keros as Dave Giese 
stands by. Below, Reagan's 
landslide re-election made it an 
early night for co-anchors Bob 
Halloran and Bob Bryant. 
Sign-off time was 11 p.m. 

26 The Year on Campus 





kiLUKf'^.fW All 

Left, Bruce Doub and 
Anthony Cornealius 
monitor Dan Rather tor 
returns. Below left, find the 
misspelling on the 
assignment board. Below- 
right, Kevin McClatchy 
tabulates returns from 
CNN, CBS, ABC, NBC, and 
the Associated Press. 

The Year on Campus 27 

The Party Scene 

Anywhere, Anytime 


The Year on Campus 29 

George Thorogood 

January 19, 1985 

The Year on Campus 

The Ramones 

January 13, 1985 

The Year on Campus 

Founders' Day 

Janmnjll, 1985 

32 The Year on Campus 

The Year on Campus 33 

M.D.A. Superdance 

February 1-3. 1985 

34 The Year on Campus 

The Year on Campus 35 

Top, Junior Bill Rhinehart dances 
the night away with Kelly Reed of 
Svveetbriar. Middle, Superdancers 
dance to The Waller Family Band's 
version of "Shout." The band was 
a lifesaver for the superdance 
when it agreed to play for an 
exhausting four-and-a-half hours 
in the place of the Cruis-o-matics, 
who cancelled out at the last 
minute. Below, Juniors Cotton 
Puryear and Mike Allen get to give 
Professor Ham Smith a coconut 
cream facial after bidding the 
highest for the privilege. Several 
other faculty members also 
volunteered their dignity for a 
good cause — all of the proceeds 
went to the Muscular Distrophy 
Association. The final tally for the 
thirty-hour danceathon was 

36 The \'ear on Campus 

Chairmen Chris Williams, Da\id Sizemore, Darh\' Brovver, Charles Stern 

Special Events Sam Svalina, John Rowe 

Entertainment Mike Marr 

Finance David Vogt 

Food/Refreshments Henry Dewing, John Roberts 

Registration Tim Thomas, Michael Bayer 

Dorm Counselor Rep Ken Moles, Chris Komosa 

Fraternitv Coordinator Greg Niles, Tom Thagard 

Law School Rep Lament Carr 

Student Involvement Kurt Smith, Billy Joel 

Facilities Burt Smith, Matson Roberts 

Prizes Sandv Whann 

Publicitv Jim Wood 

Securitv Mark Weaver, Harry Golliday 

Facultv Advisor Fontanne Bostic 

The Year on Campus 37 

Fancy Dress 

March 8, 1985 

Above, Otis Dav of Otis Dav and 
the Knights wows the crowd in 
Doremus Gymnasium with his 
definitive version of "Shout!" 
Otis had to endure many cheers 
of "Otis, mv MAN!!" from the 
many partvgoers who had seen 
the movie Animal House a few 
too manv times. 

38 The \'ear on Campus 

/ T'^s 

MmprmsTY \ 

Above, a few select pre-dance 
diners were able to reserve seats 
on the upper balcony in Evans 
Dinmg Hall for a sumptuous 
four-course dinner. The 
well-attended dinner was the 
first of its kind to be offered by 
Mr. Gerry Darrell, Director of 
Food Ser\'ices. Right, these 
partygoers enjoy a twirl on the 
dancefloor while shagging the 
night away to the music of the 
Count Basie Orchestra in 
Warner Center. 

The Year on Campus 39 

Fancy Dress 

The Count Basic Orchestra 

40 The Year on Campus 


Fancy Dress 

March 7, 1985 

The Four Tops kicked off 
Fancy Dress weekend with 
a well-attended Thursday 
night concert in the Student 
Activities Pavilion, also 
known as "the party barn." 

42 The Year on Campus 

The Year on Campus 43 



Class Elections 

March 1985 


44 The Year on Campus 






. . 







The Year on Campus 45 

^'^•H( T^-.'^ Wk •^:r i^.^dbre. 


Where to study 

Right, Sophomore Charles 
Nusbaum kicks back in the 
library. Below, Professor 
Craig McCaughrin's class 
does it in the great outdoors 
around ODK circle. 

48 The Year on Campus 

-■s.^i'-'^i'*-** '''ai^V ^*MSiil: ^**S'^**^^";-*'S'''>:-' V-^i?if.'v-'>- Jj^ire/-'-..^' -i■.'■■V.^^■ ' .aS^i. 

Top, Senior Paul Knight 
catches up on some reading 
while catching some ravs in 
front of Washington Hall. 
Middle, Senior Dave Jonson 
kicks back while taking a 
final exam in Newcomb 
Hall. Bottom, while 
studying in the Librarv' on 
lower level one, this student 
was caught in the act of 
doing the unthinkable . . . 
putting his feet up on the 
couch without taking his 
shoes off. 

The Year on Campus 49 

■H. .J^^- 

. . . not only for alumni 

Opposite, the Class of '33 
gathers for their customary 
group picture. Above Left, 
Senior Jeff Blount and friend 
dive into the cool water of the 
Maury River in Goshen Pass 
during a hot spring afternoon. 
Above, Freshman Rudy Cells 
takes his books along to study 
(!?) on the rocks at Goshen. 
Left, Phi Psi's wait in line for 
burgers during their Alumni 
Weekend cookout. 

The Year on Campus 51 


June 5, 1985 

Abo\'e, Professor Gordtm 
Spice conducts the Glee 
Club in its performance 
during the Baccalaureate 
service in Evans Dining 
Hall. Right, the Right 
Reverend Peter J. Lee, 
'60, bishop of the 
Episcopal Diocese of 
Virginia, addresses the 
class of '85. Lee spoke of 
Washington and Lee's 
biblical and republican 
traditions, and of how 
W&L serves well as a 
microcosm of societv at 

52 1 he \ear on Campus 

Lett, soon-to-be graduates tile 
toward E\ans Dining Hall. Left 
Below, The Faculty and 
students listen on to the Rt. 
Re\erend Lee's sermon. 
Below, University Marshal 
VVestbrook Barritt leads the 
academic procession out of 
E\ans Hall at the conclusion of 
the ser\ice. 



The Year on Campus 53 

Senior Parties 

At BOTH Pavilions 
JiiJie 5, 1985 

54 Tlie Year on Campus 

The dci\' beteire 
commencement, the class ot 
'83 had two class parties, one 
at each ot the partv paxilions. 
Opposite, at Zollman's 
Paxilion, the atternoon part\' 
was lairK well attended. Top, 
BilK' Reed thanks Senior Class 
['resident Darbv Brower for a 
loh well done in the 
ori;anization ot the parties. 
.Middle, Chris Brooks and 
others chow- down on the 
barbecued pig, cole slaw, and 
sandwich fixings which were 
pro\'ided in abundance. 
Bottom Lett, Jeff Reichert takes 
the opportunity to enjoN' the 
great outdoors. Bottom Right, 
not onl\' was the food m 
abundance, but Coors as well 
(note the "Co-Ed '83, The End 
ot an Era" t-shirt). 
This page, m the Student 
.Acti\'ities Paxilion, a tew more 
people attended, including the 
families of several seniors. 
Top, Gregg Van Orden dances 
with his grandmother to the 
beat of Johnny Sportcoat and 
The Casuals. Second From 
Top, Roger Dunna\in, 
Marshall Young, and others, 
gather around as Dan Tatum 
looks on. Middle, Buckv 
Brandt momentarih' le\itates 
himself to the delight ot his 
dance partner. Bottom, Greg 
Morcroft, Randall Rav, and 
Brian McCausland en|o\' the 
brews and the tunes. Below, 
Mike Cregan and friends mug 
for the camera. 

The ^ ear on Campus 55 


56 I he "> L'.ir on Ciimpus 

The graduation of the Class of 
'85 marked the 200th 
anniversary of the institution's 
first awarding of baccalaureate 
degrees in 1782. The 2*^0 
seniors were unique in another 
way as well; this was the last 
class to graduate from an 

male undergraduate W&L. 
Although the skys threatened 
rain, the ceremony proceeded 
without a drop, and towards 
the end the sun shone through 
the clouds. 



The Year on Campus 57 

58 I he \ear on Campus 


Thomas Elmer Ennis, Jr. 

Professor of Accounting 

Paul Robert Strange 

Class of 1987 

John Carlton Peebles 

Class of 1984 

John Christopher Hunter 

Class of 1986 

Romulus Turner Weatherman 

Director of Publications 

Albert Paul Knight 

Class of 1985V2 

Stephen McLane Beard 

Stadium/Tennis Courts Custodian 

James Robert Wingert, III 

Class of 1985 

The Year on Campus 59 

The Year in the News 



Summer Politics 

The 1984 presidential campaign got 
into full swing with the Democratic 
nomination of Walter Mondale for presi- 
dent and Geraldine Ferraro, the first 
woman ever on a major party ticket, for 
vice president. Mondale's choice of Fer- 
raro, a New York congresswoman from 
the Borough of Queens, brought excite- 
ment to his ticket. Mondale and Ferraro 
were running against the incumbent 
Ronald Reagan and his best man, 
George Bush. The federal deficit was a 
major issue in the campaign. Reagan 
said he would continue with the policies 
he began in 1980 — policies that had 
failed to balance the budget. Unlike 
Reagan, Mondale said he would raise 
taxes to reduce the deficit. 

Summer Games 

The 1984 Summer Olympics in Los 
Angeles were a great success for Ameri- 
can athletes, partly because of a so\'iet- 
led, 15-country bovcott. Americans won 
174 medals — 83 gold, bl silver, and 30 
bronze. Some of the most memorable 

• Carl Lewis, who equaled Jesse 
Owens' feat by winning four gold med- 
als in track and field. 

• Marv Decker and Zola Budd, who 
battled it out in the 3,000 meters. As Dec- 
ker, a 26-year-old American, tried to get 
the inside track on Budd, an 18-vear-old, 
barefoot South African-turned-Briton, 
Decker tripped over Budd's leg, reinjur- 
ing her leg. Decker cried tears of rage, 
recalling that an injury and a bovcott had 
kept her out of two previous Olympiads. 
Budd finished in se\'enth place, cr\'ing 

Aliirv Lou Rftton. Carl Lncis 

tears of pit\' for Decker, her idol. An 
investigation found the fault was neither 

• Mary Lou Retton, who won the all- 
around gold medal in gymnastics. 

• Peter Ueberroth, the American 
organizer who funded the Games almost 
entirely through free enterprise and 
made a profit for the first Olympics in 
decades. Ueberroth received Time's 
Man of the Year award for his efforts. 

Marines Return 

On July 30, the last unit of the U.S. 
Marines' peace-keeping force left war- 

torn Beirut, Lebanon, lea\'ing it in the 
hands of Syria. Two months later a 
suicide station-wagon bomber blew up 
the front of the U.S. embass\' annex, kill- 
ing eight people 

BIG Mac Attack 

James Huberty, a Californian recently 
fired from his job as a security guard, 
walked into a San Ysidro McDonald's on 
July 18 and opened fire with a rifle, kill- 
ing 21 people — 12 of them less than 20 
years old. The shooting spree lasted 77 
minutes, with Huberty roaming the res- 
taurant, shooting anything that moved. 

60 The Year in the News 

and listening to news ot himself on a 
radio. He was shot and killed bv a police 

Miss America?! 

Vanessa Williams, the first black Miss 
America, resigned after photos of her 
nude with another woman appeared in 
Penthouse magazine. Williams said she 
never gave permission for the pictures 
publication. Penthouse publisher Bob 
Guccione said he was sorrv, but "mv 
obligation is to mv readers." 

Shuttle # 3 

The third of four planned space shut- 
tles, Discoverv, made its maiden flight 
August 30 to September 5. It was deemed 
a perfect flight, as the shuttle crew laun- 
ched three communications satellites. 


Mock Con '84 

In May, Washington and Lee's Mock 
Democratic Convention successfully 
predicted the nomination of Walter 
Mondale bv the Democratic party and, 
although the W&L crowd came close to 
nominating Geraldine Ferraro for Vice 
President, the bid was given instead to 
Senator Llovd Bensten of Texas. 

Some of the highlights of the weekend 

• Numerous floats in the parade re- 
flecting mostly negative student views of 
the coeducation question, 

• Speeches bv Sen. Joseph Biden ID- 
Del.), Senator Jennings Randolph (D- 
WV) who extolled the assembl\- to 

■VOTE, VOTE, VOTE!," Sen. Ernest 
Hollings of South Carolina, who had 
been in the running for the Democratic 
nomination earlv on in the race, Gover- 
nor Charles Robb of Virginia, and Lee 


• The appearance of quite a few "Nix- 
on Now More Than Ever" bumper stick- 
ers on the convention floor. 

• A poorlv attended vet well- 
publicized Sunday concert on Wilson 
Field featuring Bruce Springsteen's sax- 
ophonist Clarence Clemmons and The E 
Street Band with the lead act of Shor 
Patrol. The concert was sponsored b\ 
the Student Activities Board and the In- 
terfraternity Council. 

All in all, the 1984 Mock Convention 
was true to W&L form, more party, less 

Co-ed Decision 

On July 14, 1984, the Washington and 
Lee Board of Trustees voted 17-7 to make 
the undergraduate school coeducational 

Fellin. Police in Teaneck, N.J., said that 
Mesner had been convicted of arson ear- 
lier in the year for setting a small fire in a 
dormitory at Fairleigh Dickinson Univer- 
sity in Teaneck. Mesner's trial was 
scheduled for December. 


Lisa Birnbach, that wonderful author 
who brought us such classic works of ill 
literature as The Official Preppy Handbook, 
left another trail of slime called Lisa Birn- 
bach' s College Book. Her review of W&L 
left much to be desired, including the 
withering of her writing hand. Here are 
just two examples from her list of W&L's 

— "Best place for social study: There's no 
social place, there are no girls. " First of all. 

Rector BaUengec aiimnoic 

beginning in the fall of 1985. University 
President John D. Wilson said at a press 
conference in the Commerce School that 
he expected up to 100 women to enroll in 
the Class of '89. The decision ended 23? 
years of all-male tradition. 

Fiji Fire 

Students returned to school just as 
Scot T. Mesner, a 19-year-old Hollins 
man, was indicted on arson and murder 
charges relating to the April 11 fire that 
Gutted the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity 
house and killed sophomore Thomas J. 

Lisa, we don't study in front ot the TV, 
and second of all, quit writing in run-on 

— "Academic pressure: HA, HA, HA 
(sarcastic laughter)." This book is definite- 
ly a bust for everyone's library. 


Just as W&L was dragged kicking and 
screaming into the 20th century with the 
coeducation decision, so was Lexington, 
but for another reason: McDonald's 
opened a franchise on West Nelson 

The Year in the News 61 


Ethiopian Famine 

The British Hroddcasting Corpuratuni 
produced dnd distributed a tihn sliowint; 
dying babies iind rows ot tl\'-co\'ered 
corpses from the twii-vear taiiime in 
Ethiopia. liie West was nuitnated to 
send food and imuiex' to the drought- 
stricken couiitr\'. More than 40 percent 
of the coLintrv's 42 million people were 
mahioLi rislied thrtniglioiit the \'ear. 
More tlian 130 million lives on the 
African continent were threatened b\' 

Ron 'n Mondy 

Rt>nald Keagan and Walter Mondale 
faced off in two debates during the 
presidential campaign, hi the first, held 
in Louisville, Kv., Mondale was general- 
ly acknowledged as the winner, as 
Reagan appeared unsure and defensive. 
Mondale attacked Reagan for not balanc- 
ing the budget, as he promised he 
would. The second debate, in Kansas 
City, Mo., was more e\en. Mondale 
brought up the question of Reagan's age, 
but Reagan said he did not want to make 
age an issue "to exploit ft'r political 
purposes mv opponent's vouth and in- 

Tigers Win Big 

The Detroit Tigers won the Slst World 
Series, four games to one o\er the San 
Diego Padres. Tigers' shortstop Alan 
Trammel was named Series MVP after 
getting 4 of 20 hits. 

Tix't-rs kirk Cih^ui, and Darrclt l-van^ cck-bralc utter 


.-( i-hihl /idUiny ,1 food pol wiiit-, t"r '»-- ^harc ui a reiki cnilcr m Elliioi 


Frat Fracas 

More than 40 students met with 
administration and tacultv members to 
discuss the fraternity regulations that 
were put into effect this year. Those 
rules included a limit of four weekend 
parties that could be held in each frater- 
nity house each term, and a restriction of 
Wednesday night parties to include 
members of the house throwing the 
party and their dates. The rules were 
passed to reduce some of the wear on 
fraternities, and to limit the size of 
midweek parties. Students complained 
that the rules were too restrictiye, but the 
administration countered that the rules 
were proposed and passed by student 
leaders the preyious year, and any 
complaints should haye been raised 

Boys Will Be . . . !? 

Lexington Police Chief L.O. Sutton 

said that se\eral traternities were 
"getting out of hand" with regard to late- 
night noise and morning-after trash 
problems. A stereo was confiscated from 
a Pi Kappa Phi party, and later in the 
\'ear two students were arrested tor dis- 
orderly conduct after a Wednesda\' night 
Delta Tau [\>lta part\ . 

The Party Barn 

The student activities pavilion, built 
over the summer to reduce the wear on 
fraternity houses, and to provide a 
nearby place where the Student Actni- 
ties Board could stage concerts, made its 
debut by housing a concert by the 
Spinners for Homecoming Weekend. 

Built at a cost of $677,000, the pavilion 
is being paid for with a fifteen-year loan 
from the University to the student bod\'. 
The loan will be paid back by students 
via a twenty-five dollar-a-vear amount to 
be taken out of each student's student 
activities fee. 

During the year, the pavilion housed 
acts such as The Ramones, The Four 
Tops, and George Thorogood and the 
Destroyers, as well as pro\'ided a new 

location for the Muscular D\stroph\' 

19 Bells for Bob 

On October 12, at ^»:"() a.m., the Ix'll m 
Lee Chapel was tolled 14 times in 
memory of the death of Robert L. Lee in 
1870 at the age of 63. This was the first 
time that this tribute had been made. It 
had been suggested by Capt. Robert C. 
Peniston, director of Lee Chapel. 

On The Hour 

The facultN' decided to change classes 
to a length of 55 minutes starting next 
year to make scheduling less compli- 
cated. Classes were formerly 50 minutes 
long with a 5 minute break between 

IV & L Sororities? 

It was reported in the Ring-tum Ph\ 
that six national sororities wished to set 
up chapters at W & L as soon as possible. 
The six included; Chi Omega, Kappa 
Delta, Alpha Sigma Tau, Kappa Alpha 
Theta, Delta Gamma, and LVlta Delta 

The neu' Student Actwitwf Piwilioi 

The Year in the News 63 


Reagan Wins Big 

Not surprisingly, President Ronald 
Reagan was elected to a second term in a 
landslide. Reagan captured all the elec- 
toral votes except those of Washington 
D.C. and Minnesota, Walter Mondale's 
home state. Reagan claimed to have re- 
ceived a conservative mandate from 
America, but democrats, whose party 
appeared to be in long-term trouble, 
pointed out that if the election were a 

64 The Year in the News 

mandate, the congressional races would 
have resulted in overwhelming Republi- 
can victories. In fact, the Republicans 
picked up onlv 15 seats m the House — 
half as many as they had hoped for — 
leaving it in control of the Democrats. 
And in the Senate, the Republicans 
actually lost two seats, but remained in 
the majority , 

Gandhi Killed 

The long list of religious assassina- 
tions became longer November 7, when 
Indian Prime Minister Indira Gandhi 

was shot and killed by two of her Sikh 
palace guards. The guards fired 33 bul- 
lets at Ghandi as she walked along a 
pathway from her residence to an inter- 
view with British journalist Peter Usti- 
nov. Gandhi, a Hindu, had ordered her 
army to invade the most sacred of all 
Sikh shrines that summer in order to 
quell a Sikh uprising in Punjab. 'T've 
done what I had to do," said one of her 
assassins, Beant Singh, who had known 
the Prime Minister for 10 years. In re- 
taliation to the retaliation, about 2,000 
Sikhs, distinguishable by their turbans 

and long beards, were murdered in two 
weeks ot rioting throughout India. 

Shuttle Truck 

The space shuttle Discovery made a 
spectacular mission, the 14th in the shut- 
tle program. Its crew was able to success- 
fully recover two which had been dis- 
abled to bring them back to Earth tor 
repair. At one point Astronaut Joe Allen 
held one of the 1,200-lb. satellites over 
his head for one trip around the world. 
The mission was one of the most spec- 
tacular in NASA's 26-year histor}'. Presi- 
dent Reagan congratulated the astro- 

nauts for their accomplishments sa\ing, 
"You demonstrated that we can work in 
space in wavs that we never imagined 
were possible." Reagan hopes to launch 
a permanent space station bv 1992 (the 
500th anni\-ersarv of Columbus' discov- 
ery of the \ew World) and have in place 

bv the vear 2000 a "Star Wars" system of 
space-based missile defenses to protect 
the United States from nuclear attack. 

Baby Fae 

Baby Fae, a two-week-old babv in 
Loma Linda, Calif., survived for three 
weeks on the heart of a baboon. The 
baby was born with a heart defect that 
would have killed her within a month. 
The transplant raised ethical questions 
among the medical community 


It was called The Game, and The Man 
was Doug Flutie. As the eventual Heis- 
man trophv winner, Flutie led Boston 
College against the Miami Hurricanes 
and his nemesis, sophomore Bernie 
Kosar, in a regular-season game. In a 
near 1,000-vard passing game, Kosar led 
his team to a 45-40 lead with 28 seconds 
left. Undaunted, Flutie floated a 65-vard 
pass into the end zone and the arms of 
his receiver as time ran out. 


Frosh Grades 

At the middle of fall term, 20 percent 
of the freshmen were found to have 
GPAs below 1.5. If freshmen are below 
that level at the end of the school vear, 
thev are expelled. The new, stricter 
General Education requirements in 
effect this \'ear were blamed. 

Get Buzzed 

Eight students and four professors 
participated in an event during Alcohol 
Awareness Week which tested their ca- 
pacity for alcohol consumption before 
reaching the legal blood acohol level of 
.10. Student Body President Cole Daw- 
son is shown (left) with Carole Chappell 
and Andrew "Spunky" Caruthers, well 
on his way to reaching .20, after down- 
ing a dozen gin and tonics, a bourbon, 
and a scotch and water. Caruthers (inset) 
reached .10 after downing eight beers. 

Tim Say ... Relax! 

Timothy Leary, that advocate of drug 
experiments in the '60s, reappeared in 
the '80s to tell a Lee Chapel audience that 
by the year 2000 humans will have re- 
programmed their brains to achieve a 
new level of self-knowledge. Leary wore 
a grey suit and white sneakers. 

The Year in the News 65 


Bhopal Disaster 

In IMiopal, India — a name that will 
\\\v m infam\' — the wiirst industrial 
accident in the world's histurv killed 
more than 2,500 people m one v\eek. 
Some are probably still d\ini; todaw The 
cause was methyl isocvanate, a gas that 
leaked out of a pesticide plant owned b\' 
Union Carbide, an American compan\ 
The gas leaked out of three storage 
tanks, formed a deadK' cloud, and 
settled on the town ot Bhopal, killing 
children m their sleep and leaving 
corpses in the streets. Death m most 
cases was caused bv drowning, as the 
lungs filled with fluid. The unfortLinale, 
temporar\' sur\i\ors sutfered 
permanent blindness and epileptic fits 
that brought a red froth to the lips. 

Union Carbide said the accident was 
caused bv a large \olume of water that 

l<lu:r„l India 

was "inadxertenth- or deliberately " 
pumped into a storage tank that held the 
gas. The compam' also blamed the 
managers of the plant for what they said 
were a series ot "critical" yiolations cif 
safety procedures. 

Hniilninl Coclz 

Subway Shootings 

[5ernhard Hugo (^K)et/ shot tour 
\-ouths v\ho he believed were mugging 
him on a New York City subway three 
days before Christmas. The \'ouths, two 
of whom carried sharpened screw- 
drivers, asked Goetz for S3. "I haxe $5 for 
each of you," he said, then fired five 
bullets, injuring all four. His case gained 
national attention, and Goetz became a 
national hero to some people. He was 
charged with attempteci murcier. 

Dear Ann Landers 

Ann Landers, that syndicated colum- 
nist who knows the inner thoughts of us 
all, asked her female readers if the\' 
would "be content to be held close and 
treated tenderly and forget abi>ut 'the 
act?'" She received responses from 
40,000 women, 72 percent of whom 
answered that they wouldn't miss sex. 

Sociologists criticized her unscientific 
sur\e\' method. 

66 The Year in the News 

Artificial Heart II 

William Schroeder became the second 
artificial heart recipient. Dr. William 
DeVries implanted a Jarvik-7 heart into 
Schroeder's chest at Humana Hospital 
Audubon in Louisville, Ky. By April the 
patient was well enough to move into a 
specially adapted apartment across the 
street from the hospital. 

Rushing Record 

Chicago Bears' Walter Pavton (above) 
set a new record for rushing in the 
National Football League. He broke the 
record of 12,312 yards held bv Jim Brown 
of the Cleveland Browns in the late '30's. 


Scof-Free Mesner 

In the middle of his murder-arson 
trial, Scot T. Mesner was freed when 
Circuit Judge George E. Honts III 
decided that his due process may have 
been violated by the pre-trial investiga- 
tion conducted by the State Police and 
Commonwealth's Attorney Beverly C. 
"John" Read. Mesner was on trial in con- 
nection with the April H fire that gutted 
the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity house 
and killed sophomore Thomas ]. Fellin. 
Honts said investigators had used a 
"suggestive technique" in trying to find 
witnesses who would place Mesner at 
the scene of the fire, and that Read had 
failed to give Mesner's lawyers evidence 

that might have helped acquit him. The 
trial was stopped after the prosecution 
rested its case and before the defense 
could present its, so the jury never had a 
chance to reach a verdict. After the trial 
one juror said he had seen enough 
evidence to convict Mesner, but another 
said he didn't think there was enough 
evidence even to bring Mesner to trial. 

Dorm Plans 

The University announced its plan to 
build a new dormitory for upperclass- 
men and law students. The dorm, which 
will accommodate approximately 240 
students, is to be built on the corner of 
Nelson Street and Washington Street, 
across from Warner Center. Currently 
on the site stands the University 
mailroom, two houses, and an 
abandoned Coca-Cola bottling plant. 

According to Frank Parsons, assistant 
to the president, the University also 
hopes to turn the intersection of Nelson 
and Washington streets into another 
entrance onto campus in "an inviting 
and attrachve way." 

Additional University housing is 
needed because of the increase in the 
student body expected as a result of 
coeducation and the fact that women 
often are more likely to want to live on 
campus. Parsons said. 

The school is also planning to build a 
new University Theater on the land 
across the street from the dorm site. The 
theatre, shops, classrooms, and offices 
will adjoin the old railroad station. 

X'Mas Concert 

The Student Activihes Board held a 
concert in the new pavilion featuring 
perennial W&L favorites The White 
Animals and The Producers. The 
warmup band for the other two was 
W&L's own Nattering Nabobs of Nega- 
tivism, commonly known as the 

The party went well for the SAB except 
for some problems that were pointed out 
by Alcoholic Beverage Control agents, 
primarily with security problems and lax 
supervisory procedures in the pavilion. 
The SAB developed better guidelines for 
future parties, including hiring security 
personnel and better training of SAB 
members who work at the pavilion. 

Year-Round Minks 

Twenty-four W&L students put on 
their modeling outfits and appeared as 
pin-ups in two 1985 calendars, one put 
together by a local design artist and the 
other by two students. Darby Brower 
and Marquis Smith — Mr. February and 
Mr. October, respectively. 

The White Amnmh performing; at the SAB's Chrmtma:^ Coneert. 

The Year in the News 67 


Reagan, Part II 

President Reagan was sworn in tor his 
second term in a priwUe cerenion\', 
Sunda\', Januar\- 20. I he public 
ceremony was postponed a da\' so as not 
to conthct with the Super Bowl, tor 
which Reagan conducted the opening 
coin-toss after his swearing-m. Ikit 
Monda\'s low temperatures and high 
winds in the naticm's capital torced the 
postponement ot the public inaugural 
ceremony. Reagan's agenda lor his 
second four years: reducing the deticit, 
controlling the arms race, and reforming 
the tax system. 

Israeli Airlift 

The Israeli goyernment reyealed that it 
had been secretly airlifting Ethiopian 
Jews out of the drought stricken region. 
Announcements ot the operation 
brought an angry response from the 
goyernment of Ethiopia, who accused 
Israel of "interference in Ethiopia's inter- 
nal affairs." Approxima tel \' 3,1)1)0 
Ethiopian jews, or Falashas, as they are 
calleci there, were relocated to Israel \ia 
the airlift. 

;Vi's„(,7J( Kfas:an 

In, Chn1 /»s/„r K 

Called Operation Moses, the nnilti- 
million dollar cost of the airlift was 
primariK' financed b\' American lewish 
organizations and mdniduals. 

Abortion Bombs 

After a series of 15 bombings and tires 
of abortion clinics across the U.S. in the 
last tour months, the VVhiti^ House 
ordered the Justice Department to m- 
\'estigate the attacks and prosecute the 
antiabortion actnists responsible for the 

When sentencing the bombers, |udges 


ha\e l"ieen strict, ignoring requests for 
leniencN' on the grounds that the bombs 
ha\e onl\' destroyed property. Said 
spokesman for the Bureau of Alcohol, 
Tobacco and Firearms, John Killorin, 
"We don't buy the defense that this is 
|ust property damage. The natural con- 
sequence of a bomb is loss of life." 

The terrorist actiyities were onl\' the 
tip of the iceberg of protests oyer the 
abortion issue. On January 22, the 
twelfth anniyersary of the controversial 
Supreme Court decisiiin on abortion. 
Roc i'. V\adc. the right-to-life move- 
ment held a rally in Washington, D.C., 
which drew more than 30,tX10 people. 

Talking Talks 

Secretary of State George Schultz met 
with Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei 
Gromyko in Geneva, Switzerland. It 
wasn't arms negotiations, but negotia- 
tions for arms negotiations. ,'\fter 15 
hours of meetings, they agreed to re- 
sume arms control talks in March. The 
Soviet agreement came at the same time 
that the United States deployed 
medium-range missiles in Europe. 

Super Bowl 

In the Super Bowl, the San Francisco 
49ers surprised the high-riding Miami 
Dolphins with a 38-16 victory in a close- 
to-home advantage Stanford University 
Stadium. San Francisco quarterback Joe 
Montana (left) was named most valuable 
player in the game for setting a passing 
record of 331 yards. 


Bev In Trouble?! 

Commonwealth's Attorney Be\erlv C. 
"John" Read, a 1965 VMI graduate and a 
1971 W&L Law School graduate, was m- 
vestigated by the Rockbridge Countv- 
Buena Vista Bar Association. A report b\ 
the association said it had found 
evidence supporting allegations ot 
sexual misconduct toward female 
clients, betrayal of the confidential 
relationship between lawyer and clients, 
and overzealous inyestigation of area 
drug trafficking. That investigation led 
to mdictments of three former W&L 
students in September. 

Read was also in the news in 
December, when the arson and murder 
charges against Scot T. Mesner were 
thrown out fiir "prosecutorial miscon- 

Trustees Talk $$ 

The Board of Trustees voted to raise 
the cost of tuition 8.9 percent, to $7,100, 
for the '85-86 school year. 

The Board also allocated 5310,000 for 
the purchase of a new central computer 
system, in part to service the new 
computer science department. A 
Committee stud\'ing the Uni\'ersit\''s 

computers said it is considering a ti\e- 
\ear plan in which money spent on 
computers would exceed $1 million. 

In other m o n e \' matters, the 
Uni\ersit\' began to study cutbacks in 
such "niceties" as the 24-hour library. 
Closing the library at night could save up 
to $20,000 a year, according to University 
Treasurer E. Stewart Epley. The school 
decided io lea\e the librars' alone. 

21 for Beer 

The Virginia General AssembU' 
passed a bill to raise the legal drinking 
age from 18 to 21, effective July 2, 1985. A 
"grandfather" clause was tacked on to 
the bill to allow persons born before July 
2, 1966, to buy beer. 

The law was passed to compK' with 
Reagan Administration guidelines, 
which threatened to cut allocations of 
federal money for highway projects to 
states that did not pass a law making the 
minimum drinking age 21. 

Jerry Darrell, food service director, 
said that the higher drinking age could 
seriously damage business in the 
Cockpit and perhaps force it to close. 

Founders' Day 

The 1 14lh Founders' Day Convocation 
was held this year in Lee Chapel. Former 
W&L President Robert E.R. Huntley, 
now President of Operations of Best 

PriKlucts, Inc., in Richmond, addressed 
a packed house as outside temperatures 
dipped well below the freezing mark. 

In his speech, Huntle\' reminisced 
about W&L histors' and his \ears here. 
After the speech, the national leadership 
fraternity Omicron Delta Kappa initiated 
28 W&L students as well as two alumni 
and two friends of the University. 

Of the 28 students initiated, six were 
from the Law School, 16 from the senior 
class and §ix from the junior class. 

Lexington realtor G. Otis Mead 
received membership as a friend of the 
University for his work toward getting 
the Virginia Horse Center located in 
Rockbridge County. 

That's SAB 

The Student Actuities Board held two 
large concerts six da\s apart in the new 
pavilion. On Saturda\', January 14, 
George Thorogood and the Delaware 
Destroyers plaved rhythm 'n' blues for a 
large crowd of Minks, and six days later, 
on the 25th, The Ramones blasted the 
eardrums of a slighth- smaller, but greatly 
deafer crowd. 

Ticket prices for the concerts were 
$6.50 for Thorogood, and $5.00 m 
ad\'ance, $6.00 at the door for the 

Prciidcnl Wilson :hl,lt, 

Lit Cluiih-I i/i/rmx '''<' l'o:iu:lci-. Dim C 



Ron Talks Tough 

On Februar\' h, Prosident Ronald 
Reagan ushered in his second term as 
chief executive bv delivering the annual 
State of the Union address. Reagan set 
the agenda for tutiire Congressional 
debate b\ unveiling his record '-)73.7 
billion dollar federal budget. While 
prciposing cuts in social programs at 
home, the president acivocated an in- 
crease in the defense budget m line v\ith 
his "get tough" foreign policw Star Wars 
research, as well as the M\ missile, 
received his special attention 

Massive Debt 

The government reported a record 
trade dehcit of $123.3 billion in 14M, up 
77 percent from the 1983 record deficit. 
Treasury Secretary Malcolm Haldrige 
promised to continue the tradition w ith 
another record deficit in 1^83. 

l\ ;/ in, C U ( /MrW.Jih/ 

CBS Libel Suit 

General William Westmoreland 
dropped his $120 million libel suit 
against CBS. Westmoreland charged the 
network with unfairlv saving he had lied 
about troop numbers during the 
Vietnam War in a documentary titled 
"The Uncounted Enemy: The Vietnam 
Deception." CBS claimed victory m the 
case when Westmoreland pulled out, 
and Westmoreland claimed victory 
when an agreed-upon |oint statement 
appeared to concede to the general. 

/c);i, Cable .Wu'S Nt-tuvrk rctvrtcr ]crcmy U'viit 
preparci to kiis lui ivifc Lucille upon his arrival at 
Aiuirezoi Air Forcf Basf in Maryland on l-\'bruar\i 
IS. Lci'in returnt'd to the LI S after escaping troni 
kidnapper-, m Lebanon who had held hiin tor neaihi . 

Above. Zindzi Mandela readi the refusal of her lather, 
hiekon, to leave prison after South African President 
P VV Botha offered him conditional release Mandela 
has spent more than 2(t years in prison as leader of 
the banned '.African >^alional Coii\:ress " 

No Nukes for 
New Zealand 

The South Pacific; baimv, tropical, and 
nuclear free? Controversy erupted in the 
South Pacific during February as New 
Zealand forbade port entry to U.S. 
nuclear warships. Fulfilling its campaign 
promise, the new Labor government 

declared the country a nuclear-free zone. 
By denying port entry to ships that 
didn't identify themselves as nuclear- 
free. New Zealand sent political shock 
waves across the seas to Washington. 
The new no-nuke policy shook U.S. con- 
fidence in New Zealand, and its partici- 
pation in the ANZUS Alliance, the 
strategic South Pacific defense pact. 

70 The Year in the News 

Manhers of kiUhckon and other ,s(i(Jfii(s during the phonc-a-thon 



Kathekon, an organization composed 
of student leaders and members of the 
Alumni Association, was formally 
announced this month. The group, 
whose name comes from the Greek 
phrase "to kathekon" (meaning "a 
blanket obligation to do that which is 

meet and proper") was formed to build 
commitment to W&L among students so 
that thev would be more likelv to be 
enthusiastic, supportive alumni. 

Some of the projects organized bv 
Kathekon this vear included: 

•Meeting members of the school's 
newlv formed Development Council at 
the airport and hosting them while the 
group met in Lexington. 

•Participating in a student phone-a- 
thon for the Annual Fund which raised 

an unprecedented $111,670, more than 
three and a half times the previous 
record, and, 

•Organizing a Parent's Weekend pre- 
game tailgate party on the upper practice 
field, and providing escorts to the 
parents of athletes while their sons 
prepared for the game. 

W&L Community 

Sophomore football player Paul R. 
Strange, from Falls Church, Va., was 
found dead of a self-inflicted gunshot 
wound February 9. It was W&L's first 
student suicide since 1979 and took place 
in the same Henry Street house as the 
last suicide. 

Five days later Carlton Peebles, Class 
of 1984, and his brother were killed 
when a plane the elder Peebles was pilot- 
ing crashed in southwest Virginia. 

MDA Superdance 

The W&L Superdance raised more 
than $33,000 in cash and pledges for the 
Muscular Dystrophy Association. It was 
one of the biggest ever at W&L because it 
was held in the new student activities 
pavilion, which allowed bigger-name 
bands to appear and more people to 
attend. A high point of the dance came 
when the Waller Family Band performed 
for nearly three hours when the Cruis-o- 
maHcs failed to appear as scheduled. 

Dangerous Cuts 

The Ring-tum Phi reported that the 
Reagan administrahon's proposed cuts 
to financial aid for students would affect 
about 40 percent of W&L's 350 students 
who receive over $4,000 in financial aid. 
According to Financial Aid Director John 
DeCourcy, the cuts are misdirected and 
would cause a "mass exodus" of 
students from private to state-supported 

New Journal 

The W&L Biology forum announced 
its plan to publish a new campus 
magazine featuring informed comment 
in the fields of medicine, bioethics, 
psychology, and sociology. Called The 
Journal of Science, the magazine will con- 
sist of five or six articles, written by both 
faculty and students, and will be 
published twice a year. 

The Year in the News 71 


Soviet Switch 

Konstantin U. Chernenkd, 73, tor 13 
months the leader of the So\iet Unitm, 
died. In four hours the country had its 
new leader, Mikhail S. Gorbache\', 34, 
the youngest So\'iet premier since loset 

President Reagan didn't attend 
Chernenko's Red Square funeral, but 
Vice President George Bush did, deluer- 
ing a letter from Reagan to Gorbachev, 
requesting a summit meeting. 

Donovan Resigns 

Embattled Labor Secretar\ l\a\mond 
Donovan resigned hours after a New 
York State Supreme Court )udge ruled 
that he must face indictment on 137 
counts of grand larceny and fraud. 
President Reagan, Dono\an's 
staunchest defender, accepted his 
resignation with "deep personal regret." 
Donovan was replaced bv William 

Brock, W&L Class of 1953. 

Apartheid Riots 

DaiK' demonstrations were held at the 
South Afncan embassy in Washington 
after a mass riot in Johannesburg. Riots 
and protests of apartheid were sparked 
b\' killings of blacks bv police. Stevie 
Wonder, Jesse Jackson, Lowell Weicker 
and Amy Carter were among those at the 
demonstrations in Washington. 

A boycott was organized on campus 
against university involvement in IBM, 
which does business with South Africa. 
The boycott was aborted because W&L 
no longer does business with IBM. 

"Cat and Mouse" 

Ma|or Arthur K, Nicholson Jr, a U.S. 
Army liason officer, was shot to death by 
a Soviet guard while on a routine 
surveillance mission in East Germany. 
The United States accused the Soviet 
Union of murder. It was revealed that 
N 1 c h o 1 s o n w as a 1 1 e m p 1 1 n g t o 
photograph Soviet military' equipment 
when he was accosted by the Soviet 

sentry who shot him. According to 
administrahon officials, Nicholson was 
permitted to make an effort to take such 
pictures under the ground rules of what 
they called the "cat and mouse" games 
of U.S. and Soviet espionage in East 
Germany. State Department officials 
later met with Soviet officials to attempt 
to set up some better ground rules. 

Olifo S&L 

About 7(1 Ohu) sa\'ings and loan 
offices were closed by Gov. Richard 
Celeste in order to stop a run on the 
banks. The panic began when Home 
State Savings Bank of Cincinnati 
amassed $150 million in losses after 
dealings with E.S.M. Government 
Securities Inc., a Florida securihes dealer 
that closed March 4. 

StU'i,-( mihliiry fvi-^t^uucl ,:i,n/ the ui-^kcl .•! Ill,' LiU kon^.nilin Llu-nuiikL' m/,i KrJ I innuh-r and >iu,f>^oi to Clh-nu-iib> Wikluul Gorhiclh-i' iiihi Pn-mifr Nikoliii 
Sijiian- Mnn-h L'i I'lu- l,;ma Sovicl Inuin ini- huncJ in ,i hci<:\ ^:l,lvc lii-^cl llh- I Tikhoiiov 
next -ct ,<t SoiHii lai.ln- I loni k-fl I oicf^u miiu>U-i Aiidm Cionn/ko. Vohtbiiro 

72 The Year in the News 


Mffik Dynasty 

The 78th Fancv Dre^s Ball was held 
March 8 in Warner Center with the 
theme "The Mink Dynasty" 

The big weekend began on Thursdas' 

night with a crowded concert by The 

Four Tops in the student acti\ities i 



By Friday night, the Student Achvities 
Board had completed the decorations in 
Warner Center and Doremus Gymna- 
sium. In Warner Center, a 70-foot long 
mural of a fire-breathing dragon 
stretched across one wall, multicolored 
tapestries hung from the ceiling, and on 
another wall, large ornamental tans 
were laid out in an artistic display to con- 
jure up images of dynastic China. 

On the dance floor, the featured big 

Virpnm Governor CImrki S. Rohb .-.ivns into hue the lull niithonzni'^ the \'i 
RoMndve Coioify. Assiftm^; Robb, /i-ff./.s Oti< Mead, n promiueiit lexiii^lo 
effort to locate the Center m flic urea. 

.e Center to he h 
ho ^peiirhentlcii the 

band entertainment of the Count Basie 
Orchestra played swing songs for the 
nearly 4,000 party-goers. 

Meanwhile, in Doremus Gvm, two 
other bands traded sets in a setting of 
Chinese lanterns and cherr\' blossom 
boughs; 'A' Train, one of the hottest 
bands to come out of Louisiana, and Otis 
Day and The Knights, the popular early 
'60's style band which came to be well 
known after the release of the college 
cult moyie "Animal House," in which 
they appeared. 

The $65,000 weekend was a success 
for the SAB, and only a few prtiblems 
with vandalism were encountered: some 
of the ornamental fans were stolen, as 
well as quite a few handfuls of silk 

Some of the costs for part\'-goers o\'er 
the $30 per couple hcket price included 
long sleeved T-shirts for $9 each, posters 
for $2, "grain cups", three for $1, and 
tickets to the Four Tops concert for Sb per 
person, all sold by the SAB to help keep 
ticket prices lower than they might be. 
Oh, and don't forget the cost of tux ren- 
tal and dinner for two. 

Horse Center 

Lexington and Rockbridge County 
received their biggest economic boost 
since the founding of their two colleges 
when Gov. Charles S. Robb signed into 
law a bill establishing the Virginia Horse 
Center in this area. The center will be the 
site of state, national and international 
horse competition, and is expected to 
add $20 million to the state's econom\' 
during its first four \ears oi operation. 

Cocaine at W&L 

Senior Gene Girard was arrested on a 
charge of possession of cocaine, alleged- 
ly after some was sent to him via Federal 
Express from Miami. Last year Girard 
became the first running back to rush for 
1,000 yards for W&L since the end of 
scholarship athletics in 1933. Girard 
pleaded guilty to cocaine possession and 
was sentenced to six months in jail 

W&L Junior Dies 

Junior Chris Hunter, of Ca\'e Spring, 
Ga., was killed in a late-night, single-car 
auto wreck while returning to Lexington 
from a fraternity gathering in the 

The Year in the News 73 



Buy American 

In an unprecedented mine, Japanese 
Prime Minister Yasuhirn Nakasone 
appeared on Japanese national telex i- 
sion to urge his coiuitrvmen to ' bu\' 
more foreign gO(_>ds," Nakasone made 
the speech in an effort to prex'ent an \n- 
ternational trade war with the U.S. 

The U.S. Congress, angered b\' 
Japan's $37 billion trade surplus with 
America, had threatened severe import 
restrictions if some action was not taken 
by Japan to curb its success. 

Nakasone's appeal was full ot 
promises and reiterations of previous 
commitments but lacked an\' specific 
actions to be taken. Critics contended 
that the speech was merely rhetoric and 
that Japan is unlikely to change anytime 
in the near future. 

Strong Dollar 

I he dollar was extremely strong on 
foreign markets. Consec^uentU', one 
could find American tourists at nearh' all 
points of the globe spending their dollars 
with abandon. In a way, the U.S. goy- 
ernment's policy of spending with 
abandon, and thus creating a tremen- 
dous deficit, allowed the flood of tourists 
to inundate the markets of the world 

The high deficit created high interest 
rates, which were more attractive tt) 
foreign investors than other nations' 
rates, and consequently raised the value 
of the dollar and lowered the values of 
other currencies. 

Rats, Senator 
in Space 

Space Shuttle Discovery tlew the Ihth 
flight in the Shuttle program. A notable 
addition to the crew was Sen. Jake Carn, 
R-Utah, the first civilian to ride the 

Seventeen days after the launch ot 
Discovery, Challenger was launched 
f r o m t h e s a m e I a u n c h i n g p a d . 
Challenger's flight, though, had a lew 
more problems, beginning with 
problems launching two satellites, and 
continuing with ma|or problems in a 
science experiment involving rats and 

' mill "C/K.vsit" — iiiiiikiiiii^; bliiiul, 

monkeys. The cages for the animals 
were not sealed properly, and iMuled up 
leaking food and fecal mattei- into the 
cabin. The astronauts resorted to wear- 
ing surgical masks to avoid inhaling the 

Col. Federick Gregor\' became the first 
black astronaut to pilot a spacecraft, the 
shuttle Challenger, in the 24 \ears of 
manned space flight. 

Which Coke Is IT? 

Ci>ca-Cola introduced the first ma|or 
change in its secret formula in its y^-year 
history, claiming the new concoction as 
sweeter and lighter than its predecessor. 
Pepsi immediateK' began an adxertising 

campaign exploiting Coke's change. 
After a few months fielding nasty letters 
from irate Coke fans, the company 
brought back the original recipe as 
"Classic Coke," keeping the new 
formula as its flagship product. 

Billyball, Again 

After losing 4-3 to the Chicago White 
Sox on a bases-loaded walk. New York 
\ankees owner George Steinbrenner 
fired manager Yogi Berra and replaced 
him with Billy Martin. It is Martin's 
fourth time at bat as a manager for the 
Yankees; it is also the 13th managerial 
change in the 11 years Steinbrenner has 
owned the Yankees. 

74 The Year in the News 


No Contra Aid 

The House ot Representatives \oted 
down President Reagan's controversial 
program of aiding "contra" rebels fight- 
ing the leftist government of Nicaragua. 

Hammerin' For $$ 

Four gunmen sledge-hammered their 
way into a Weils Fargo Depot in New 
York City, overpowered the guards, and 

stole $8 million in cash from a \ault. 
According to authorities, thev escaped 
in a Wells Fargo armored car, leaving be- 
hind SI 2 milliiMT. 

Mostly Mozart 

The Academ\' Awards ceremon\' took 
place earlv this month and, not surpris- 
ingly, the fictionalized account of the lite 
of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, AjuiuIcus, 
swept the Oscars, winning eight 

lo^eph Horrcll, Lexington >chol,n. di:iphui> the VVks/iiiix'"" ''i""""'i''"> 

awards in all, including Best f^icture. 
Best Director (Milos Forman), Best Actor 
(F. Murray Abraham) and Best Screen- 
play Adaptation, among others. 

Other films nominated for various 
awards included Coiiiitn/, The Rnvr, Wit- 
ness, A Passaic to India, The Killing Fiehis, 
and Phices m the Heart- 

Wham in Peking 

On April 7 in Peking, the rock group 
Wham performed the first rock cimcert 
in the Peoples Republic of China. 


Did George Marry 
for Money? 

Thirty-six pages of an account book 
belonging to George Washington were 
d i s c o \' e r e d at W & L . The pages, 
yellowed with age and covered with 
mold colonies, documented Washing- 
ton's administration of Martha Washing- 
ton's first husband's estate and the 
guardianship of the heirs of that estate. 

Lexington scholar Joseph Horrell, 
w ho r e s e a r c h e d t h e d o c u m e n t s , 
estimated that, by marrying Martha 
Custis and taking guardianship of her 
late husband's estate, Washington in- 
creased his own worth bv 29,650 pounds 
in the currencvof Colonial Virginia. That 
amount would be equal to approxi- 
matelv $6 million in ttidav's monew 

Record Number 
Apply to W&L 

The admissions office received a 
record 2,b39 applications, 1,000 more 
than last year. Women accounted for 698 
ot the applications. Coeducation, and 
the interest caused bv it, accounted for 
the high number of applications. A total 
of 780 were accepted — 623 men and 137 
women — kn about 400 spots. 


The Rin^-tum Flu conducted a sur\e\' 
of the cheapest hamburgers in Lexing- 
ton. The lowest priced burger was the 52 
cent McDonald's version, the highest 
was the S3. 75 "glorified burger" of The 
Palms. Other prices were $.59 at Lloyd's 
of Lexington, $.70 at Kenney's, $.80 at 
Estelle's Grill, and $1.25 at Wendy's. 

The Year in the News 75 


Soccer Disasters 

There were two ma|or soccer disasters 
in Europe — both in\ol\ini; British tans 
On Mav 11 a wind-driven tire roared 
through a wooden grandstand holding 
3,500 fans during a Bradford soccer 
match, killing 52 persons and in|uring 
21 1 A smoivehomb thrown b\' one of the 
spectators was determined to be tlie 
cause of the fire, 

Tragedv struck once again on Mav 30 
in Brussels, Belgium, w h e r e t h e 
European Champion's Cup soccer tinal 
was taking place. Before the match, fans 
of the Liverpool soccer club attacked 
panic-stricken fans of Juvenilis, the 
opposing team from Turin, Itah'. Thirt\- 
eight people were killed and hundreds 
injured in the ensuing rush out of the 
stands. Most were killed when a retain- 
ing wall collapsed. Almost all ot the 
victims were Italians 

WWII Victory 

May 8 marked the 40th anni\ersar\' ot 
V-E Day, the Allied victory o\'er Na/i 
Germanv in World War II. Marking the 
occasion were ceremonies on both sides 
of the Atlantic, but the one that made the 
news was a visit bv President Reagan to a 
cemetery near Bitburg, West Germany. 
Presidential aides had chosen the rural 
cemetery as a place where Reagan could 
lay a memorial wreath by the graves of 
victims of the Holocaust. Problems arose 
when it was discovered that there were 
47 SS officers and nearly 2,000 German 
soldiers also buried in the cemeter\'. In- 
stead of changing his pkins, Keagan 
decided to go through with his trip, 
thereby infuriating many WWII \eterans 
and American Jews, among them noted 
author Elie Weisel. In a remarkable 
scene, Weisel, 5b, a sur\i\iir ot N'a/i 
death camps, lectured Reagan on his 
morality in a nationally televised broad- 
cast. Reagan had just awarded him the 
Congressional Gold Medal oi 
Achievement for his numerous books 
that describe the brutality of the Na/is 
and the suffering and courage ot their 
\iclims. Weisel's mcn'ing speech im- 
plored Keagan "to find another wa\" to 

■-((■/■s i>f thv ^l.iitiiiin III the iitlcniiiilh 

76 The Year in the News 


Ihc Kivix'UdS iiihi Kohls at the liitbui^ Ltiiiiidn/ 

commemorate Germany's suffering dur- 
ing the war. "That place, Mr. President, 
is not vour place," said Weisel. "Your 
place is with the victims of the SS." 

Reagan chose to ignore Weisel's plea 
and went ahead with his plans to lav a 
wreath at Bitburg. The ceremonv was 
covered live bv the three major networks 
and bv CN'N.' 

Killer Wave 

A hurricane that swept out of the Bav 
of Bengal killed over 3,000 people 
throughout Bangladesh, including one 
island whose population was washed 
away by a 10-foot tidal wave. Thousands 
were reported missing and over 50,000 
families were reported homeless in one 
area alone. 

Indy 500 Spin 

In an amazing finish at the In- 
dianapolis 300, Dannv Sulli\an, driving 
the Miller American, attempted to pass 

leader Mario Andretti on turn No. 1 with 
SO laps remaining. Sullivan lost control 
of his car, spun around 360 degrees at 
130. miles per hour, and went on to win 
the race. 

When E.F. Hutton 
Takes . . . 

rhe brokerage firm of E.F. Hutton 
pleaded guilty in federal court to a 
scheme that defrauded nearly 400 banks 
and gave the company millions of dollars 
in interest-free loans. Hutton had 
written more than $1 billion in checks 
that exceed funds it had on deposit at the 
banks, sometimes creating daily over- 
drafts of more than $250 million. 

Friendly Skies? 

United Airlines, the nation's largest 
passenger carrier, was faced with a pilots 
strike and had to cancel nearly 90% of its 
flights. The 4,900 pilots struck because of 
Unitecl's insistence on establishing a 
lower pay scale for newly hired pilots. 
The strike was resoKed in mid-|une. 

MOVE Fire Power 

An attack on the headquarters of 
MOVE, a revolutionar)' back-to-nature 
group, resulted in a fire that destroyed 
53 row houses in a two-block area of west 
Philadelphia, killed at least 11, and 
caused an estimated S8 million m 
damages. The fire started after a two- 
pound percussion bomb was dropped 
on the house by a police helicopter. 


Danny SiiUivnn (5) takes his "Miller American" for a spin around Mario Andretti — on May 26 


'85 Graduation 

The graduation of the 290 members of 
the class of 1983 on Thursday, June b, not 
only marked the graduation of the last 
class to graduate from an all-male under- 
graduate W&L, but also marked the 
200th anniversary of the University's 
first commencement exercises. A special 
ceremony was held at Liberty Hall to 
commemorate the occasion. 

The baccalaureate service was led by 
the Rev. Peter ]. Lee, a 1960 graduate of 
VV&L and bishop coadjutor of the 
Episcopal Diocese of Virginia. 

Other commencement activities in- 
cluded a reception and dance for the 
seniors and their parents, a luncheon on 
the lawn in front of the President's 
House, and two senior class parties on 
the day before the graduation ceremo- 

Although the skies threatened rain. 

.\]enihei~. <i llie Class ot S3 

the commencement ceremonies went oft 
without a hitch. President Wilson was 
the principal speaker, and Student Body 
President Cole Dawson delivered 
remarks on behalf of the graduating 

The class valedictorian was David L. 
Harrar 11, who finished his four years 
with a cumulative average of 4.019, the 
second time in as many years that the 4.0 
mark had been surpassed. 

Malenal in I he ) ear in the ^cws was compiled 
from The Washington Post, Time and 
Newsweek magazines, The Ring-tum Phi, 
Facts on File, and The Alumni Magazine of 
Washmgtim and Lee University. National 
and International photo^^raphs appear iindei 
ayjeenienl with AP/Wide World Photos 

— ed 

The Year in the News 77 

Slang Surveys 

/(/ the ■■;" ;»;s' i)f i 9S5. The Cal v\ coiuliiLlctUi 
>unvi/ of s/iJf/x' ami catdi phrn<cs piriiliar to 
the W'a^^hiii'.^toii and Lcc student connmi)nt\/. 
The coiiiplctch/ loisciciitittc <uiri'\/ iva^ 
handed out to students in Lran-^ Dniin:^ Hall 
and chcichcrc on campus. Rccipioits uvic 
askrd to list all of the s/(»;,v teiin^ that then 
eould think of in three eate\^one>: ;^eneial 
^/iJwV (no pun intended), wlneli eould be u^-eil 
III even/daii casual coiioeisatniii. iiiLkiiaiiies 
of courses, and nicknaiiies of profe^^or:^ and 
members of the W&L administration and 
staff. The first tieo cale;^ones are included 
here, the third is not, partialb/ because of con- 
siderations tor s^ood taste, partialli/ because ot 
the potentially libelous content of some of the 

.Wost ot the responses to the siirivi/ have 
been included here. Please keep in mind that 
this list IS bu no means a complete list of s/(!/i\' 
at \\'&L, but merelu a compilation of the 
responses uv rcceired. .4 feiv ot the lespi^ii^e-^ 
to the sur'oei/ hare not been lucliuted here be- 
cause of their relatii'c ol^scurit\/. 

,Also, please keep in mind that, althouxh 
some of the responses mi^^lit Iv considered /c 
/'(■ M'\/sf, they are actual response-^ lo the 
survey, and are meant as an historical recoiil 
and not as a personal vieicpoint of aim of the 


— ed. 

General Slang 

ABC run — To bu\' liquor at the Virginia 
AlcohoHc Beverage Control Store. 
Al^-o "ABC-ing." 

ace — To receive the letter grade ot "A" 
on an assignment. Also "crush" 

air mail — An empty mailbox. 

all-nighter — Staving up the night beton.' 
a test or exam, or the night before a 
paper or research project is due. 

Arb's — Arhv's restaurant. 

Awesome! — Adjectue tor anxthmg 
better than a\'erage. 

bag — See "blow ott. " 

beach music — T\'pe ot music performed 
by blacks, listened to b\' whites, and 
preferred by R.P.A.'s. "Shagging" is 
performed to this t\'pe of music. 

beans — Money, specifically dollars 
Also "skins" or "cabbage." 

beat — Uglv. Oh, man' She's beat to hell' 

beergoggles — The wavan\' girl's altrac- 
tu'eness is directh' prop^irtional to the 
amount of beer or alcohol \ou'\e con- 
sumed that evening, 

bible — Home Box Office prograniming 



The Bid — The in\itation to |oin a trater- 
nitw Also, an in\itation to the bancv 
Dress Ball. 

Big Lex — Lexington. 

blow — To \omit. Also "raiph," "toss 
tacos," "blow groceries," "hea\e," 
"worship the porcelain God," "drne 
the porcelain bus," "\uke," "blow 

■^'- '. • 

:^ f- 

^' .»^* 



chow," "lose lunch," "toss cookies," 

"vak," "The BigSpit," and "call Earl." 
blow off — To intentionally a\oid doing 

something: / blew off the final and hosed 

myself. I had a date with a road chick from 

Sem but I blew her off to ^o to the "Pit. 

Also "bag." 
blue book — An exam booklet 
booted — To be expelled for an Honor 

brew — Beer. Also "brewski," "brew- 

ha," "Mother's Milk." 
brown nose — To attempt to impnne 

one's grade in a class through good be- 

ha\ior and gratuitous remarks to the 

Bruuuuce! — Bruce Springsteen. Also 

"The Boss." 
bullet — The letter grade "B." 
burned out — Exhausted. 
The Bush — Sweetbriar College. Also 

"Sour Patch, Briar Patch. " 

B.V. — Buena Vista. 

chafe — To bother; 77;/s _^,'((i/ realhi chafes 

cheese — Girls; / ivoiider if there'll l>c am/ 

cheese in the 'Pit this week? 

chill out — To become mellow; Hey man, 
chill out, there's no need to fi\^lit! 

The Chop House — Lambda Chi Alpha 
Fraternity. See "Lambchop." 

chug — To drink a full container ot liquid 
( u s u a 1 1 \' beer) upon the 
encouragement of one's peers, usually 
accompanied by their chanting 
"CHUG! CHUG! CHUG! ..." and 
ending with a cheer at the successful 
completion of the endeavor. 

cold test — A test which has been taken 
bv everyone in a given class and is 
used the next time around as a study 
aid: Usui^ cold tests of the midterm isn't 
important, the prof makes up a new one 
every year. 

coop — To go to the Co-Op (W&L snack 
bar) for a snack fifteen minutes before 
it closes. 

crash — To sleep. 

cruise — To go. Also "roll." 

crush — See "ace." 

C-School — The School of Commerce, 
Economics, and PoliHcs. 

days — Dormitory Probation. Punish- 
ment given b\' dorm counselors in 
which a student must be out of the 
dorm between 8 a.m. and midnight. 

D-Hall — Letitia Pate Evans Dining Hall. 

dog — The letter grade "D." 

down the road — Term for an\' area girls' 
school. Also "D.T.R.," "road trip." 

D.U.I. — The misdemeanor of Driving 
Under the Influence of alcohol, the un- 
fortunate result of quite a few "road 

East Lex — The East Lexington Store. 

E.C. — The Executive Committee 

Econo-Rack — Econo Travel Motor 

P.O. — The Fancy Dress Ball. 

Fiji — Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, origi- 
nati>rs of the "SPE G.A." (hitting golf 
balls at the Sigma Phi Epsilon frater- 
nity house) and the "SPE 500" or "SPE 
Grand Prix" (driving cars around the 
Sigma Phi Epsilon lawn. 

final — Comprehensive examination in 
a class given at the end of the term. 

flag — To receive the letter grade of "F" 
on an assignment: / flas^s^cd the midterm 
even thoiis^h 1 pulled an all-iii^^hter study- 
ing; for it. 

flick — A mo\'ie. 

gator — Spasmodic grtiup walknvmg m 
dancefloor part\' scum. 

Gerry's Kids — Student workers m the 


78 The Year m the News 

get a grip — To face rt.\ilit\'. 

get over it — To recover trinn embarrass- 

get wasted — To become intoxicated: 
Mike ^^ot so wasted at F.D. that he toi\'^ot 
who his date was. Also "trashed", 
"blitzed", "buzzed." 

Go for it! — An encouragement of posi- 
ti\e action bv one's peers. 

goose — A person who is seen bv others 
as a social outcast or deviant. Also 
"goob," "nerd," "fish," "geek," 

Gotta love it! — Expression of jo\' or 

grain — Partv' drink composed of equal 
parts of grain alcohol and some type of 
fruit juice or Kool-Aid. Served out of 
large bucket or garbage can into grain 

grain cup — Sixteen ounce plastic 
tumbler with school or fraternitv logo 
emblazoned around the rim. RareK' 
used to drink grain. 

Hampden-Squidney — Popular euphe- 
mism for Hampden-Svdnev College. 

Hampster — Student at Hampden- 
Svdnev College. Also "Squid." 

The Hill — The upper campus area, 
especiallv the Colonnade. 

Hojo's — Howard Johnson's Motor 

Home Blow Off — Home Box Office 
cable TV service. 

hook — The letter grade "C." 

hoops — Basketball: IV((;;;;(; s,'() plai/ sonic 
hoops ? 

hose — To give a low or undeserved 
grade on an assignment: Tlic Prof really 
hosed lue oil that final. Also "fire-hose" 
and "hos-o-rama." 

hot — Used to clescribe above average 
appearance, usually of vyomen. 

hot test — Test which is still being taken: 
If you get cau;^ht using a hot test, you'll get 

H.V. — Honor Violation. 

J-School — The Department of Jour- 
nalism or Reid Hall 

midterm — Test in a class given halfwa\' 
through the term. Significant for 
freshmen because the results of the 
test are used to determine the mid- 
term grades in the class, which are 
mailed home to the 'rents. 

K.A. mobile — Any BMW. 

Kappa Flappa — Kappa Sigma frater- 
nity. Also "Kappa Smegma." 

key — Important, essential: Getting the 
cold tests for the course is kei/. 

K-Y Fry — Kentuck\' Fried Chicken 

restaurant. Also "K.F.C." 
Lambchop — Member of Lambda Chi 

Alpha Fraternit\-, 
law geese — Law students. Also "uber- 

lax — Lacrosse. 
lift — To participate in weight training 

exercises: joe went to lift before dinner. 

Lloyd's run — A late-night trip to 
Lloyd's of Lexington for fast food and 
video games. 

mantle diving — Fraternit\' ritual in 
which members di\e off a mantlepiece 
into the arms of their d r u n k e n 

Mickey-D's — McDonald's Restaurant. 

M.R.S. degree — The goal of man\' road 
chicks who seek a permanent mate at 

mudslide — Fraternitv' ritual m which 
members slide through rock-infested 
mud or wallow in a mud pit. I'art\' 
scum carried to its logical extreme. 

Nasty Blow — National Bohemian brand 
beer. Also "Natty Bo." 

Oh, Man! — Expression of dis- 
couragement or surprise. 

Party Barn — The Student Activities 
Pa\'ilion. Also "SAP." 

party scum — Beer, dirt, and an\' other 
residue that can be found on parts- 
goers' shoes. 

The 'Pit — The Cockpit. 

The P.O. — The Post Othce. 

prof — A Professor. 

Q.T. — Quiet time in the dtirms (applies 
oiiK' to freshmen). 

rack — To perform sexual intercourse. 
Also "dog." 

rack time — Time spent in bed with girl- 

Randy Mac — I-ia nd ol ph -Macon 
V\'omen's College. Also "Rand\' Make- 

rape preventers — Campus lampposts. 

Rectum Phi — Fhe Ring-tum Phi, the 
campus newspaper. Also "The 'Phi." 

resume fodder — Extracurricular activi- 
ties participated in solely for the 
purpose of listing them on one's 

rip and read — WLUR-FM news read 
from the Associated Press wire. 

road trip — To go "down the road," 
which usually involves persuading a 
car owner to drive, consuming large 
quantities of beer en route, and ending 
upon return to Big Lex with a Lloyd's 

R.P.A.'s — Rich Preppie Assholes. 

Rush — A system which is supposed to 
allow freshmen to sample fraternitv 
lite in the first few weeks of the fall 
term and learn the various attributes 
and members of each of the traterni- 

Rush involves "open lunises" (the 
preliminar\' introduction to the 
house), "rush dates" (where the 
members of the house study the 
prospective members with mtire 
scrutin\'), and "the Bid" (the invitation 
to join a fraternitv extended to promis- 
ing freshmen). 

sack — Hackey sack, an eve-hand-head- 
foot coordination game requiring a 
two inch diameter beanbag (the 
"sack") and at least one player, but 
usually plaved by two to five players. 
The object of the game is to keep the 
"sack" aloft by kicking it v\'ith any ex- 
tremity other than the hands or arms. 

Scroid's — Lloyd's of Lexington 

Sem — Southern Seminary |unior 

St. Bob — Robert E. Lee. Also "The 

St. Bob's — R.E. Lee Episcopal Church. 

shades — Sunglasses. 

shag — Disco-like dance done to beach 
music. A one-handed variation has 
been developed for people who never 
put down their drinks. 

The Year in the News 79 

shotgun exams — To schedule all ot ones 
final exams consecutively, either at the 
beginning or the end of exam week. 

Sig Ep — Slang for "Speeeee." 

Sigmachee — Sigma Chi Fraternity or 
any of its members. 

slack — Lacking motivatit>n to dti anyth- 
ing that does not give immediate 
sensory gratification: He's so slnck he 
Metvoft the fuml. 

snake — To steal someone else's 

Snu — Sigma Nu Fraternity or any of its 

Spank's — Spanky's delicatessen. 

Townie — A year-round Lexington 

tragic — Intoxicated to the point of total 
loss of control of one's actions, usually 
resulting in embarrassing behavior. 

tunes — Music on records or tapes: Let's 
hear some tunes. 

underweenies — Undergraduates, 
according to most law students. 

Veemies — Virginia Military Institute 

"What's up?" — A typical greeting. Also 
"How's it goin'?" 

White Book — Booklet containing the 
procedures of the Honor System. 

wired — Physical state resulting from 
too much caffeine, too much sugar, 
and too little sleep: / \;ot so wired I 
eoiildii't study. 

womens' college — An area "girls' 

Zeeb — Zeta Beta Tau fraternity or one of 
its members. 

Course Names 

Baby Bio — Biology 100 (Introduction to 
Biology) also: "Biology for Babies." 

B-Law — Administration 205 (Busi- 
ness Law). 

Bombs and Missiles — Politics 111 (In- 
ternational Relations). 

Canoes and Kanucks — History 333 
(Canadian History) also: "Late Night 
with Dr. Porter." 

Chemistry for Poets — Chemistry 105 
(Foundations of Chemistry). 

Cigarettes and Monologues — Jour- 
nalism 323 (Mass Media and Govern- 

The Dig — Anthropology 377 (Field 
Techniques in Anthropology). 

Drop the Needle — Music 151 (Introduc- 
tion to Music) also: "Clapping for 

Flicks — Journalism 335 (Intrciduction to 

80 The Year in the News 


the Motion Picture). 

Flicks II — Journalism 33b (The Con- 
temporary Motion Picture) also: "Son 
of Flicks.'' 

Fresh Air and Cold Water — Physics 1 10 
(Energy and the Environment.). 

The Garden Hose — Biology 112 

Goshen and Gondolas — Histiirv 312 

.•\ Rocks for Jocks ttcht trip with Pi Sih-iur 

(Venetian History). 
Graph-o-nomics — Economics 210 

(Micro-economics) also: "Winfrey- 

nomics", "Econ Art." 
Hammers and Nails — Drama 131, 132 

(Fundamentals of Theatre Art). 
Jeff to Jack — History 342 (American 

History 1801 — 1840). 
J-Law — Journalism 312 (journalism 

Juke 'n' Tube — journalism 32b 

Kiddie Psych — Psychology 103 

(Developmental Psychology). 
The Life and Times of Clark Mollen- 

hoff. Part I — Journalism 101 (Intro- 
duction to Mass Communications) 

also: "Russian Roulette." 
The Life and Times of Clark Mollen- 

hoff. Part II — Journalism 102 (The 

News Media) also: "The Life and 

Times of Boomer, the Details." 
Liquid Pleasure — Engineering 311 

(Fluid Mechanics). 
Machine Guns and Machetes — History 

320 (The Dynamics of Political Change 

in Central America). 

Kitchen Chemistry — Chemistry 102 
(General and Biological Chemistry). 

Missiles and Bombs — Politics 357 
(Strategic Intelligence). 

Nuts and Sluts — Sociology 240, 270 (So- 
cial Deviance). 

Org-B — Administration 217 (Organi- 
zational Behavior). 

Physics for Poets — Physics 101, 102, 103 
(Natural Philosophy I & II). 

Popes for Dopes — History 313 (The 
History of the Papacy since the 

Rocks for Jocks — Geology 101 (Intro- 
duction to Geology). 

Running for the Lord — Physical Educa- 
tion 154 (Aerobics). 

Sadistics — Psychology 108 (Statistics). 

Sit Down and Chat with Clark — 
journalism 329 (Advanced Investiga- 
tive Reporting). 

Spears and Beers — History 345, 34b, 348 
(African History). 

Talking Heads — Journalism 313 
(Broadcast News Techniques) also: 
"Nerds on Nine." 

Tapes and Scrapes — Physical Educa- 
tion 302 (Care and Prevention of 
Athletic Injuries). 

Tunes for Tots — Journalism 140 (Broad- 
cast Operations). 



A list, in no particular order, of some 
of the music popular at W&L during the 
last four years. 

Song Title Artist 

Cum on Feel The Noise Quiet Riot 

Like A Virgin Madonna 

Dancing in The Dark Bruce 

When Doves Cry Prince 

Rebel Yell Billy Idol 

The KKK Took 

My Baby Away Ramones 

I.G.Y. Donald Fagen 

Steppin' Out Joe Jackson 

Sweet Dreams Eurythmics 

Sunday, Bloody Sunday U2 

Sharp Dressed Man ZZ Top 

I Love LA. Randy Newman 

1999 Prince 

Billy Jean Michael Jackson 

Thriller Michael Jackson 

We Are The World USA for Africa 

Give Me All Your Lovin' ZZ Top 

Dirtv Laundry 

She's Hot 

Electric Avenue 

White Wedding 

King of Pain 


Jack and Diane 


New Year's Day 

Back on The Chain Gang 



Don HenicN' 

Rolling Stones 

Eddie Grant 

Billy Idol 


Dire Straits 

John Cougar 



Van Halen 

Def Leppard 

Let's Dance 
You Might Think 
She Bop 
Church ot the 

Poison Mind 
All Night Long 
Out of Touch 
Sunglasses at Night 
Start Me Up 
Burning Down 

The House 

Kenn\' Lciggins 

David Bowie 


Cvndi Lauper 

Culture Club 

Lionel Richie 

Hall & Gates 

Corey Hart 

Rolling Stones 

Talking Heads 

Michael huk 

Karma Chameleon 

Culture Club 

Safety Dance Men Without Hats 

Born in the U.S.A. Bruce Springsteen 

Material Girl 


Destination Unknown 


I Love You Suzanne 

Lou Reed 


I Will Follow 


Hot Girls in Love 


Industrial Disease 

Dire Straits 

99 Luftballoons 


The Boys of Summer 

Don Henley 

Will the Wolf Survive? 

Los Lobos 

I Want 

Huey Lewis 

What I Like About You 


A New Drug 

& the News 


Billv loel 


Red Rockers 

Dancing With Mvself 

Billy Idol 

Modern Love 

David Bowie 

Beat It 

Vlichael Jackson 

The Politics of Dancing 


Every Breath You Take 


Dance Hall Days 

Wang Chung 

What's He Got? 


Who Can It Be Now? 

Men at Work 


White Animals 


Hall & Dates 

Psycho Killer 

Talking Heads 

Goody Two Shoes 

Adam Ant 

Rock Lobster 


B.V. Woman 

Jack Ganong 

I Want Candy 

3ow Wow Wow 

Heart Like a Wheel Steve Miller Band 

Stray Cat Strut 

Stray Cats 

Under Cover 

Rolling Stones 

Pink Cadillac Bruce Sprmgsteen 

Rockaway Beach 


Pulling Mussels 
Down Under 
Romancing the Stone 
Talk To Ya Later 
Eye of the Tiger 

Night in Bangkok 
Hurts So Good 


Some of the more popular mtivies of 
1984-85 were, in no particular order: 


Men at Work 

Eddie Grant 



J. Geils Band 


Murray Head 

John Cougar 


A View to a Kill 

The Natural 


Code of Silence 



The Goonies 
Cat's Eye 
Falling in Love 


The Breakfast Club 


The Terminator 
Sudden Impact 
Avenging Angel 
Passage to India 
The Killing 

Purple Rain 
The Cotton Club 

Body Double 
The Woman in 

City Heat 
Brother From Another Planet 
The Little Drummer Girl 
The Purple Rose of Cairo 
Rambo, Missing in Action II 
Desparatelv Seeking Susan 

Please remember that, as usual, some 
of the most popular movies never made 
it to Big Lex. 

TV Shows 

Popular television show 

1984-85 in something 

order of popularity. 

Late Night 

with David Letterman 

(any sports show) 

Friday Night Videos 

Night Tracks 

Hill Street Blues 

Miami Vice 

St. Elsewhere 


The Cosby Show 

Saturday Night Live 

The Benny Hill Show 

All My Children 


Leave it to Beaver 

M * A * S * H 

The Love Boat 

sat W&L during 


any channel) 















The Year in the News 81 

The Year in Entertainment 

The Spinners 

October 12 ,1984 

82 The Year in Entertainment 

The Producers 


The White Animals 

November 30, 1984 

George Thorogood 

and The Deleware Destroyers 
Jor^uory 19, 1985 

84 Tlie Year in Entertainment 

The Year in Entertainment 85 


January 25, 1985 

86 The ^car in Entertainment 

The Year in Entertainment 87 

The Backdoors 

May 4, 1985 

The Year in Entertainment 

Jason and the ScororieS 

March 22, 1985 


V. ,4' 




^■jl^^^ ^^^^Hljj^^;^ 




Wednesday Nights in tlie 


90 The Year in Entertainment 

Root Boy Slim and the Sex 
Chionge Band 

Jhe Reverend Billy C. Wirtz 



The Year in Entertainment 91 

Wednesday Nights in 
the Cocl<pit 

September 19 John West and Voices 

26 Force ot Habit 

October 3 Memphis Rockabilly 

10 The Dads 

17 Ferguson 

24 The Strangers 

31 Vission 

November 7 Liquid Pleasure 

14 Channel One 

28 Cruis-o-matics 

January 9 Doug Clark & The Hot Nuts 






Johnny Sportcoat and The Casuals 


Billy Price 




The Dads 




Root Boy Slim 


Channel One 





92 The Year in Entertainment 

Doug Clark and the Hot Nuts 
Billy Price 

^^■Mp^ . 


'^ '^^pH^^^^^^^h^v^i^ 

^Mm j^^ 

'■ .<^ 


i . 


-■'.. ^".- ^ 

The Dads 


student Performers 

The Nabobs 

and later . . . The Excuse 

lohn Miller, L.indon Bantield, NUirslvill 
Bowden, Da\'id Woodham 


First Row: Roger Dav, John-Paul Bouffard, 

Bill Reed, Will Brown, Jim Williams, Bob 

Spatig, .Andv Bouie. Second Row: John 

Herndon, George McDowell, Chris 

Dieghan, Todd Jones, Greg Lunsford, 

Chris Elliott, Bruin Richardson, Not 

Pictured; JohnRiordan. 


11, Todd Brown, Boh Clark 

The Year in Entertainment 95 

Julliard String Quartet 

Rockbridge Concert Theatre Series 

The Dizzie Gillespie Band 

Lee Chapel 

Jackson Memorial Hall, VMI 

^ -t^ 

Juno and the Paycock 

October 26-31, 1984 

98 The Year in Entertainment 

Pla\ivnght Sean O'Casey 

Director Joseph Martinez 

Scene and Lighting Designer Tom Ziegler 

Sound Designer Doug Harvvood 

Technical Director Skip Epperson 

Costume Coordinator Greg Shtes 

Costume Designers Greg Stites, Chris Carmouche, 

Chns Lill|a, Ned Richardson, 

Mark McDonough 

Box Office Irma Simons 


Captain Boyle Jarlath Conrov 

Juno Bovle Helena Roller 

Captain Boyle (understudy) Chnstopher Carmouche 

Jo\er Dalev Al Gordon 

Johnny Boyle Frank King 

Mary Boyle Joy Catsos 

Charles Bentham Ned Richardson 

Jerrv DeV'ine Dave Marsh 

Maisie Madigan Shirley Ziegler 

Needle Nugent James K, Shillington 

Mrs. Tancred Bea Tharpe 

Mobilizer Chns Lill]a 

Second Irregular Mark McDonough 

Sewing Machine Man Bob Diethnch 

Coal Man Brian O'Riordan 

IRA Soldier Victor Veselv 

Furniture Removal Man Robert Owen 

Furniture Removal Man Hugh Steuart 

Neighbor Ivy Lewis 


The Year in Entertainment 99 

Purlie Victorious 

December 1-5, 1984 





r ' '•' '*> -^^^^^B 

WrF ^ _^^M 

^^fe^^^^^^^^ ^ 


^^ H 


i^^Hjl^HHfe iiMnw- ^^E^^^^^l 

^Mj^^^ ^^ 

^^^^^^^.. -^^I^^H 


PId vv\Tight Obbie Da\-is 

Director Terrance McWhorter 

Faculty Ad visor Prof. Tom Ziegler 

Set Designer David Sprunt 

Ligliting Designer Paul Casey 

Sound Designer Errol Skyers 

Makeup Designer Ned Richardson 

Technical Director Skip Epperson 

Box Ottice Irma Simons 


Purlie Victorious Judson Mike Webb 

Lutiebelle Gussie Mae Jenkins Kelly Reed 

Missy Judson Valerie Brandon 

Gitlow Judson Brian Johnson 

Charlie Cotchipee Michael Black 

or Cap'n Cotchipee Todd Jones 

The Sheriff John Maass 

The Deputy T.J. Ziegler 


It' Year in Entertainment 

The Year in Entertainment 101 

Of Mice and Men 

February 8 — 12, 1985 

102 The Year in Entertainment 

Playwnght John Steinbeck 

Director Bnan O'Riordan 

Scene Design and Technical Director Skip Epperson 

Lighting Designer Tom Ziegler 

Costume Coordinators David Marsh and 

Andrew Abernathy 
Box Office Irma Simons and Candv Moore 

George Chuck Richards 

Lenny Philip Brown 

Candv Todd Jones 

Curley Victor Veselv 

The Boss Scott Stockburger 

Whit Todd Harvey 

Carlson Steven Sandler 

Slim David Marsh 

Crooks Terrance McWhorter 

Curley's Wife Ann Korns 

The Year in Entertainment 103 


March 29 — April 2, 1985 

104 rhe ^'tvu in Entertainment 

Be noil Brecht 

Dire 1 >r Thn^ 1 ilh^ 

lechniLdl Director 

^l^'P Epperson 

Henrv Dewing 

Chnslina Fischer 

after',, Inc of Atlanta, GA 

Irma Simons 

lav Boggs 


Bu. Office 




Peter VVnght 


Lord Chamberlain 

Robert Diethrich 


Landon Jones 

M„nk ; 

Lhn^tuplier Llavius 
ful^;an/Ki, the lillle munk 

Cardinal Barbenni Pupe 

Cardinal Inquisitor 

"luung Girl 

A! Cordon 

Francis Kihp 



Colleen Kenimond 

Cusloms Officer 

The Year in Entertainment 105 

Two Lovers of Verona 

May 17-19, 1985 

Book and Lxtics Tom Zifglfr and losoph Martuuv 

ComposiT Shirle\ I /iL'>;kT 

Additional MuMC Joseph Martintv 

Director and Choreo>;rapher Joseph Marline/ 

Set Designer Skip Epperson 

Costume Designer Al Gordon 

Lighting Designers Brian O'Riordan and Chris Lill|a 

Company Manager - Brian OKiordan 


Romeo Edward A Richardson 

luhet Christina lischer 

Ldd\' Capulet Christopher Carmouche 

Pantalone Gregom Stites 

Bngella Ronald Wilhelmsen 

Capitano \ ictor \esel\ 

Friar Lawrence U'm Burtord Smith, Ir 

Chrispin Elmer Lester Hall, )r 

Aroldo Thomas Langheim 

Scaramouche Steven Sandler 

106 Ihe ^L\ir in Entertainment 

The Year in Entertdinment 107 

Timothy Leory 

'60s drug culture guru, humanisr 

November 12, 1984 

"The future of your life is going 
to depend on how well you know 
your brain . . . the brain in 1984 is 
still a taboo organ . . . Think for 
yourself and keep your mind 

— Tiiuotln/ Lean/ 

108 Tlie Year in Entertainment 

Mark Shields 

newspaper columnist, NBC radio commentator 

March 4, 1985 

"Once a president is reelected 
and says he is doing very well, he 
can no longer blame his 
predecessor. So Carter is gone as 
an excuse for Reagan. We are left 
with a Democratic Party in a form 
of disarray and the looming 
national defecits as a scary 

— Mark Shields 


George Spanton 

defense contract auditor and Vhistleblower' 

March 19, 1985 

110 The Year in Entertainment 

Anthony Harrigon 

president of the U.S. Business and Industrial Council 

May 2, 1985 

The Year In Entertainment 111 

The Year in Sports"]- 


■MJ'hf n vou look at the Generals' 6-4 tinish in 
WW '84, you're not all that impressed. But if you 
remember that the squad was at 2-4 after Game 6, a 
41-21 dismissal hv arch rival Hampden-Svdnev, 
you realize the above-, 500 final mark is worth a 
second look. 

The team opened the season in impressive 
fashion, with a 3ep-7 trouncing of Dickinson. The 
Generals looked as good as they would in any 
game in '84, getting strong performances offen- 
sively (214 yards rushing), defensively (holding 
Dickinson to 133 yards total offense) and in the 
kicking game (getting a record-tying 44-vard field 
goal from )ames White). But reality hit hard in the 
ne\t three games. 

Emory and Henry, Centre, and Randolph- 
Macon outscored the Generals 104-21, dropping 
the season mark to 1 -3. It was a case of the Generals 
digging themselves holes they couldn't get out of 
as they fell behind early, 27-0 to Centre, 30-0 to 
R-MC and 28-0 to E&H. The Generals were also 
victim to some excepHonal performances, facing 
the likes of the Codv Dearing (RM-C quarterback 

and eventual Old Dominion Athletic Conference 
Player-of-the-Year), who had a hand in si.v. touch- 
downs in this team's ¥>-9 win over the Generals. 

Nevertheless, in that devastating loss to the 
Yellow Jackets, who would defeat H-SC for the 
ODAC title, there were some signs that things 
were starting to turn around for the Generals. As 
Coach Garv Fallon saw it, "We did not quit. We 
showed the old W&L spirit and enthusiasm and we 
kept on hitting until the game ended." 

The Generals did bounce back the following 
week, scoring two fourth-quarter touchdowns in 
five minutes to thwart ODAC-foe Maryville. The 
ne\t week came the Homecoming Weekend loss to 
Hampden-Svdnev, a case of being so close yet so 
far from victorv as the Generals were within one 
point of the Tigers at the end of the first half. But 
mistakes then got the best of the Generals, as a 
Tiger interception for a touchdowm and sacks total- 
ing losses of 87 yards were too much to overcome. 

In the final four games the Generals started play- 
ing the type of football thev had been on the verge 
of all season, Thev met the challenge of a hungry 

112 The Year in Sports/Fall 


''- <^* 

'■•:■ - M 

Aboiv, Chris Wilsoti (^23) and jitn Lyle 
(#64) bring doiun the Emory ami Henry 
offense. Left, Chris Bleggi (#22) is 
congratulated (n/ Hugh Fmklestein (#27). 
Opposite, Assistant Coach Chuck 
O'Connell draws the line for the Generals 

The Year in Sports/Fall 113 

Lett. Ion Thornton firt's n >hot iiowtiticlit 
a;iainit Samtorci. Far left, jun Li/le ^vt> 
help for an injury from Hemt M{um\;cr 
Burf Smith and Head Trainer Tom foiies 
ielow. Gene Girard on the earn/ ah;aui>t 
Hampdcn-Sidney . 

Sewanee squad, defeating the Tii;erN 17-14 This 
time the Generals created their own breaks, getting; 
a game-winning field goal after blocking a punt. In 
the next three contests, the gridders would reverse 
the trend shown in Games 2, 3, and 4. The 
Generals blew out Bridgewater, Samlord, and 
Lebanon Valley bv a combined score ot 11=>-3S 

In the end, the 6-4 finish was a record-breaker, 
the Generals' filth straight winning season- It was 
the first hme that happened since the end of subsi- 
dized athletics, since the glory days of I41i)-24 

Standouts for the gndders in '84 included center 
Harrv Gollidav and placekicker White, both of 
whom were named to the All-ODAC squad There 
were other notables for the Generals. Defensivelv, 
|im Lyall and Mark Weaver anchored the line. Bob 
Berlin and Kurt Specht provided hard hitting at the 
lineback spot, and defensive backs Tim lanvska 
and Kelvin Newsome conhnued their consistent 
play both on the run and the pass. 

Offensivelv, Gene Girard did not match his 
l,OIKI-yard season of a year ago, but still managed 
fine performances in the face of one-track minded 
defences and some nagging in|unes. Girard led the 
team m rushing, ahead of junior Frank Surface, 
who had his best rushing year as a General Ion 
Thornton emerged mid-season as the regular 
signal caller after a battle with Bobbv Wilson and 
Mark Oluvic, who also have good accounts ol 
themselves. Thornton also had line corps ol 
receivers including Chns Bleggi, Hugh Finkelstein 
and veteran Tom Wiser. Perhaps outshining them 
all was the double-dutv performance of Kevin 
Weaver, who was a stopper at the linebacker spot 
and a solid performer at running back. 

Nohcable departures for the Generals will be tn- 
captains Girard, Wiser, offensive-front leader Pat 
O'Connell and a slew of 10 other seniors, a group 
Hallon saw as the reason for the 'H4 turnaround. 

114 The Year in Sports/Fall 


W&L 38 




Emorv and Henn- 


W&L 12 



W&L 9 



W&L 24 



W&L 21 



W&L 17 

Univ. of the South 


W&L 31 


W&L 49 



W&L 35 

Lebanon Vallev 










— :^ 

-.— ^ 



-r;r — 







T, .~ 

■ — : 




-i.^-- ,-», 

- ^ 


ir •-— 





First Row: Bovd Wiliams As^sislanl Cooch. Mark 
Weaver, Craig Waddell, Jim Lvie, Dave Sizemore, 
Gene Girard, Pat O'Connell.Tommv Wiser, Kurt 
Specht, Craig Westhrook, Ian Banwell, Harrv 
Gollidav, Garv Fallon Head Coach. Second Row 
Chuck O'Connell Aimtant Coach, Chns Wilson, 
Bobhv Wilson, Tim Richardson, John Sanders, 
Kelvin Newsom, Scott Henderson, Alex Castelli, 
Frank Surface, James White, Lee Cummings, 
Danny Jayne, Paul Marasaullo, Noms Aldndge 
Assistant Coach Third Row. Joe Freeland /4.'^.';is(i!ii( 
Ccwdi, Joe Krastel, Bob Berlin, Randv Brown, Rick 
Pierce, Kevin Weaver, John Rentord, Enc Turner, 
Chris Bleggi, Hugh Finkelstein, Tim Janyska, Jeff 
Stickley Assistant Coach. Fourth Row: Dan Weiss 
Assistant Coach. Youngman, Jack Mitchell, Jim 
Baker, B.J. Sturgill, Jon Thornton, Jim Murphv, 
Mark Herman, Tom Baker, Jeff Harwood, Paul 
Strange, Andy Reibach, David Unidenhfied Assi.s- 
tant Coach. Fifth Row; Steve Corbeille Alumni Coach, 

Chns Walburgh, Bob Drake, Brad Preston, John 
Packett, Dick Andrews, Ned DeBonte, Trev Hen- 
shaw, J. P. Johnston, Mark Hurdle, Paul Abbott, 
Ton Bame Equipment M«imv;i'''. Sixth Row: Andrew 
Abernathv, Tommy Donohoo, Carmen Clement, 
John Gorlawski, Buck Wiley, Garfield Prebor, John 
McDonald, Mike Dunmyer, Mark Oluvic, Chris 
Coffland, John Nozmak, Mike McEvoy, Jim Rallo. 
Seventh Row: Tom Jones Head Trainer, Bob Spatig 
.■\ssistant Trainer, Jay Markley, Tim Golian, John 
Brownlee, Dan Fales, Jim Cockev, Ted Goebel 
.\/Una\;cr, Jim Murdoch .Assistant Trainer. Burford 
Smith Head Manager. 

The Year in Sports/Fall 115 








ch Roll 

ft nut thf kind nt \ ear hivul sol 
I'lranian had envisioned 

Coach Piranian's hii;h hopes tor a possible 
pKnolf berth tor his 14X4 C.eiierais' soccer squad 
were dashed \vith the team's lirst weekend of 
action, as W&l was oulscored b\' its two 
opponents bv a combined score ol Ih-I 

But the soccer Generals were able to bounce back 
trom their less than stellar tirst weekend, going 
^(111 lor the rest ot the campaign Ihe vearincluded 
a win o\ er Messiah College, one ot the region's top 
teams, and a third-place linish in the Old 
Dominion Athletic Conference 

The (1-S hnal mark reflects a season beset \\ ith its 
share ot ups and doi\ ns, with the trend more on 
the down side W&l. dropped its lirst three, won 
the next three, split its next ti\o lost three more in 
a mw and ended the season uith a win over ltoss- 
tow n rival Virginia \hlitar\ Institute The mid- 
season loss of senior tri-captam Mark Sullu an did 
little to help the Generals' woes 

There were some earlv bright spots for the team 
after its opening two losses. The Generals raced to 
a "i-ll mark in the ODAC, garnering well-earned 
Mctories o\er conference foes Mar\\ille (Ml), 
F' a stern MennonitL' ^^-2 in (>\frfimL') ancf 
Hampden-Svdney (7-11), Ihe crucial game for the 
season came next against perennial conference 
power anc^ defending champion Lvnchhurg The 
Hornets ivitc |ust a step better than the Generals, 
putting three unanswered goals on the board and 
sta\ing ott a spirited comeback to earn the 1-2 

Mh'ir. .\],iik Siilliviin ;wsscs llw hill ilowiiticlil in the 
X'i;»/c ii^iun-:.! Avcn-ll Above Left. Peter \ an Sou takef- a 
s/iiif iMi the Aoerett x'i«/ 

\ iclor\ Ihe Hornets went on to win the con 
terince championship over Roanoke, a squad the 
Generals later lost to bv a single goal, 1-0 Thus it 
was that |ust two tallies separated the third place 
Generals from the leaders. 

There were a number of leaders for the squad for 
1984. Scoring punch for the Generals was provided 
bv tn-captam Bilh' Holmes, Ken Randbv, Gar\ 
Clements, |ohn lempleton and Teler \'an Son. 
PL'tensn el\ , (here were some promising signs for 
next \ ear Most noticeable was the performance of 
freshman goalfender Chris Gareis, The frosh 
shared goaltending duties with the consistent plav 
from starter |a\ V\'erner, Gareis got the shutout in 
the Generals upset of Messiah 

Departing st-niors that will be missi'd tire 
Werner, Clements, Siillnan, Ri>b Coleman, and 
left Reichert 

riranian is read\' tor next \'ears challenge "It's 
l^ack to Ihe drawing board We will have to do 
some thiiies ditferenflv," he said 

116 The Year m Sports/Fall 

^1*1 vv^.feisfe'' 

Hir-.! [<o\v: lodd Hermann, K'tl Keichert, Mark 
Sullivan, Bill Holmes, Rob Coleman, e,ar\- 
Clements. Second Row; Chris Gareis, Brad .Anient, 
Tern Myers, Peter Van Son, Keith Scott, John 
Templeton, Jimmv Tucker, Ken Randb\'. Chip 
Landis, Jav Werner Third Row Coach Sam 

Carpenter, Coach Bob Shaps, lohn Coll, Peter 
McCook, lommv Pee, Rob Brown, Corkv 
Parkinson, iiric Obeck, lom Peters, Watson 
Barnes, David PckhardI, Roll Piranian Haul Coihh . 
Iim .Murdock .-Issis/iiii/ CiHhli 







Georgi.i State 








Mary Washington 







Eastern Mennonite 

(OT) 2 




















(OT) 1 









The Year in Sports/Fall 117 

% 'E/V/. 




The only thing hotter than Washington and Lee 
cross country in '84 — to borrow a phrase from 
I'lh' Riiis;-tiim Pbi — was the Jacksons' "Victorv 

The General harriers raced through all 14 
opponents in their regular season on the way to the 
Old Dominion Athletic Conterence championship, 
their second title in three tnes. The Generals aisc 
finished fourth at the South-Southeast Regional 
Championships with captain Frank Pittman earn- 
ing a berth at the NCAA Diyisions 111 National 

The Generals' 14-0 mark was the first undefeated 
season in Coach Dick Millers 32 years with W&L 

It was the same story week after week, as the 
harriers were rarely threatened by opponents. As 
well, the team depth continually improyed in '84. 
When the season began, about three minutes 
separated the Generals' first and last runners Bv 
the final meet of the season that gap had been cut to 
less than a minule-and-a-half. 

The team gave an early indication of how good it 

wciuld be by defeahng defending ODAC champion 
Roanoke in the second meet of the season On the 
hnal weekend of the regular season, the harriers 
danced on four ODAC foes in what was to be a 
sneak preview of the following weekend's confer- 
ence championship meet. There, at Lynchburg's 
campus course, the Generals rose to the occasion 
once again, getting performances from Eddie 
Goundry and Pittman, who finished second and 
third, respechvely. Goundry, Pittman, and Fed 
Myers earned All-ODAC honors for their efforts 

Along the way to the Htle, the Generals added 
another laurel to their stellar '84 season bv finish- 
ing third in the Virgmia State Division II and III 
championships, the best finish in that meet by an 
ODAC team ever. Midway through the year, the 
harriers handed Miller his 200th career \ictory as 
the General's mentor. 

Departing seniors for the Generals are co- 
captains Pittman and Mark Pembroke, The 
Generals' depth in '84 (there were eight freshmen 
on the squad) should look to manifest itself in the 
near future. 

118 The Year in Sports/Fall 

Left, the General harriers out in front iit 
the itart of the meet uyiiiiis/ l\Vs( \'ir\;iniii 
Tech. Neioport A/tics Apprentiec. iind 
Brid^ra'ater. Below. Mark Pembroke puti 
on tlie iteam. Below Rt^ht. Head Coach 
Dick Miller nt the tiniih line. 







WashinglDii CtillL'i;e H) 

\ork>lk StJtf 84 

W&L 2h AnuTican 52 

Catholic b2 



W&l 20 Xewpurt News Apprentice h? 
West \irfiinia Tech 70 

Bndgewater IIM 


First Row Dick Miller Head Coach, Steve Pockrass, 
Ken Moles, Ke\in kelley, Frank Pittman. Mark 
Pembroke, Conrad Bovle, Edgar Hill, Steve Jeffer- 
son Afsiitant Coach Second Row: Ash Andrews, 
Ron Moody, Jon Elder, Bob Glenn, Ted Myers, 

Richard Moore, Bill Calhoun, Bill Clark, Third 
Row lerrv Foley, Scott Rippeon, Jim Rickhoff, 
Gordon Ogden, Bill Wreaks, Chris Hone\ciitt, 
Glenn Lemon, Dean Nuckols, David Peter, Eddie 
Goundrv, Doug Turrell. 

The Year in Sports/Fall 119 


Hi'.kI watf r polo coach Page Remillard knew it 
uiiuld take a miracle tor his Generals to beat 
artii ri\al Richmond and wm their fourth consecu- 
tive Soutlu'rn Leay;ue cmun 

Well, the miracle lell |ust short, but Remillard 
was pleased with the improvement shown bv his 
team throughout the campaign, and, in particular, 
the consistent good plav ot his two standouts, I im 
Stanford and Bobb\ Pearson I lis squad tinislud al 
18-14-1, the siMh wuining season in a row l.>r 
Remillard coached polo teams at W&l, 

In what tor all intents and purposes was a rebuild 
ing year - going into the first weekend ol the 
season, onlv two ot Remillard's 21 pla\ers had 
varsity experience — the Cenerals won e\er\ game 
thev should have and slaved on the course out 
lined bv Remillard. 

Richmond was a constant thorn in the tienerals' 
side as the teams met tour limes in ■S4, with the 
Spiders vvmning all lour contests The last deleat 
came in the finals ot the Southern League C hampi- 
onships 111 Richmond 

Richmond aside, the Cenerals gained wiluable 
experience against traditional l.astern polo powers 
such as brown, Na\ v, Slipper\' Rock, I larvard and 
Bucknell Also, the young team was able to get big 
games against other top Eastern teams, tying |ohns 
Hopkins and beating MIT in overtime And in 
Southern league plav, the Cenerals rolled o\er 
traditional toes Virginia, U \C- Wilmington, 
George Washington, and South Carolina on their 
way to the second-place finish 

Pacing the squad on the year were those two 
veterans, Stanford and Pearson Thev could pla\ 
for anv team," according to Remillard Cither 

bright - 


s included a trio of freshmen — David 

Hall, D 

Weaver, and Simon Perez — as u ell as 

the go. 


ilav of sophomore Jeff Cohen. 



who earned his IllOth victory as a W&L 

polo p 

a \'e 

r, IS the lone departing senior With 

much ( 

t h 

s team returning, Remillard is kniking 

for the 

14HS Cenerals to pick up w here thev left off 

in 'H4 


w&l 1 Al 1 >, 1 .'\SSIC 



Virmnid Ct>miiK>[iwfdlth 4 




ArkanM.s-LiltIf Rock Ih 
lolins Hopkins n 



xjavv 2(1 



llavlon 11 



Hr.Hvn 211 

\V& 1 


ShpiuTV Knik 17 



Bu'Lu'll 12 



.Ndvv -1 


LvnchbiiFB 15 



lames Madis-.m 3 



Gfarct Washinalon 5 




MIT » 



Harvard lb 



Armv 13 



North Carolina 3 



Virpn.a 1 
UNlC-WilminsUin s 



South Carttlina b 


Richmond 1 1 





South Carolina 1 1 
Georgf Washint^lon 3 



UNC-WilnunRton K 



Richmond 1^ 






Brown 1« 



lona " 


Harvard « 

120 The Year in Sports/Fd 



The Year in Sports/Fall 121 


lj|#ith a daily practice routine that began at tA5 
WW every morning, there's no question that 
Washington and Lee swimmers put in a full day 
Well, all that hard work paid off for head coach 
Page Remillard and his team as they finished the 
year at 7-1 -1 , the best dual meet mark at W&L since 
the l'J77-7S season 

The season opened in quite an inipressue 
fashion. After knocking off crosstown rival \'M1 
62-51, W&L faced tough Division 111 foe lohns 
Hopkins, a team the Generals never had beaten 
Hopkins came to Twombly Pool ranked fourth m 
the nation, but the Generals dismantled the Blue 
Jays 6ti-47, serving nohce just how strong the team 
could be 

Leading the way early on for W&L were senior 
Bobby Pearson, |uniorTimStanford, and freshmen 
Simon Perez and Eric Sullivan, Each had posted or 
had been part of a relay team that had posted an 
NCAA qualifying hme by early December. Espe- 
cially notable were the early-season performances 
of Sullivan, who qualified in the distance events 
(the 500- and 1650-vard freestyle) at the Virginia 
Intercollegiate Championships held at W&L, and 
Stanford, who qualified for nationals when he won 
the 100-vard butterfly against Hopkins 

The swimmers came back early from the Chnst- 
mas holiday to begin 10 days of heavy workouts in 
preparation for the remainder of the year. The 
workouts prined successtul as the Generals 
opened |aiuiar\' with a hl-44 win at lowson State. 
Senior Taber Smith, recovering from 
mononucleosis, and Perez led the charge against 
the ligers with wins in the 50-vard freestyle and 
the 2lHI-yard freest\'le, respectively Divers Tom 

Amico and Mark Chiappara recorded \ictones also 
for W&L. 

Perez, Pearson and Sullivan led the surge 
throughout Januar\- as the Generals raced to a 5-1 
mark with wins over Georgetown and Frostburg 
State. The only loss in the stretch was a ti7-4b defeat 
at the hands of Division 1 James Madison. But even 
in this defeat the team got some fine individual 
performances. Again, it was Pearson and Sullivan 
Pearson, l->attling the flu, took third in the 200- 
freest\ie, second in the 100-yard freestyle, and was 
a member of the winning 400-yard freestyle rela\' 
team, while Sullivan won the 500- and 1000-yard 
freestyle events despite going up to the blocks 
alone against the JMU swimmers 

The dual meet season concluded with wins o\ er 
Gettysburg, Marv Washington and a tie against 
Division 1 William and Mary, where the Generals 
fell behind early and came back to even things up. 
The final weekends of the regular season the 
Generals worked on NCAA qualifying fimes at the 
Tri-State Championships (where the Generals 
came in second place, the best conference finish in 
Kemillard's six seasons at W&L) and the Virginia 
Senior ln\itationals 

Fast times were the linal result and W&L sent 
seven swimmers to the national championships. In 
addition to earlv-season qualifiers Sullivan and 
Stanford, seniors Pearson and Smith, sophomore 
Marty Kad\an\ and Ireshmen Perez and Andy 
Forbes represented W&L during the champion- 

At the nationals, it was Stanford and Sulli\an 
leading the Generals to a 25th place tinish in the 
SO-team e\ent Stanford earned All-America 

122 The Year in Sports/Winter 

honor-, in the 111(1- and 2l)()-\\ird bulterfl 

, while 

teamniiile Sulhwin rLMched thf A-A platL\i 

1 with a 

16th place hnish m the SOO-yard freestyle 

It was indeed a htting conclusion to a sea 

son that 

brought great pride to Remillard, He said. 


guys have given ever\thing thev'\e been 


Hopefully, 10 years from nin\ thc\'ll be a 


as thev are todav The\ \ e created a great c 


ment and 1 ha\ e been fortunate to be an obs 



VV&L 62 VMI 


W&L 66 Johns Hopkins 




W&L 61 Towson State 


VV&L 77 Georgetown 


W&L 68 Frostburg State 


W&L 46 James Madison 


VV&L 48 Gettysburg 


W&L 36 Marv Washington 


W&L 32 William & Mar\' 






Aquatics Teams 


^ t 

First Row Laura Cox Ai:^:itiiiit Coiuh, Taber Smith, 
Bobbv Pearson, Tim Stanford, David Lewis, Chris 
Hope, Page Remillard Hcud Couch. Second Row: 
Simon Perez, Steve Prindle, Gus Walton, Kevin 
Lederer, Jeff Cohen, lohn Fevrer, Jav ReVille, Roth 
kehoe, Rob Fitler, David fLill third Row Tom 

Knighl, LXive Weaver, Darren Denny. Ralt/er 
Lejeune, Kevin Davidson, Eric Peterson, Martin 
Radvany, Frank Remberl. Charlie Groh, T'oin 
Efergino, Craig Garneau, ,And\ Forbes \ot 
Pictured Tom Amico, Mark Shapiro 

The Year in Sports/Winter 123 


To s.n VVcishington and Li'e baj-ketbdll was up 
and down in the l'JH4-«5 season is simply to 
hit the proverbial nail on the head. The Generals 
went through all kinds of streaks and just when 
vou thought vou'd figured them out, they'd come 
up with a win or trip up u ith a defeat and lea\e \ ou 
wondering again 

The season started with positive thoughts from 
head toach Verne Canfield. These positive 
thoughts were rewarded early when the Generals 
took top honors in their season-opening lip-Off 
Tournament in mid-November. 

From Its 2-0 start W&L dropped into one ol the 
losing streaks that would plague its ettort 
throughout the season, Canfield's 22nd at the 
Generals' helm. W&L lost five of its ne\t se\en 
outings, including a 91-76 loss at Hampden- 
Sydney to open their ODAC season. 

The Tigers shot the lights out in Farmville (74 2 
percent from the tloor), and the Generals could not 
keep pace despite a 2fa-point effort from freshman 
Steve Hancock and 18 from senior forward captain 
ScottShannon. The high-sconnggame highlighted 
a statistic that would govern the Generals' pla\ in 

IMSa-HS: When W&L opponents scored more than 
hO points, the Generals were sure to come up on 
the short end. Their record in such games was 3-11. 
The story was nearly the reverse when the W&L 
defense held opponents below 60. These games 
produced a 10-3 mark 

But with the start of the new term came a change 
in trends for the cagers. W&L rolled up four wins in 
a row in early January in preparation for the annual 
visit to Warner Center by the Roanoke Maroons 
Not only were the Generals hot — the four-game 
streak included the championship of the W&L In- 
vitahonal and a 58-52 victory over ODAC leader 
Maryville — they were winning as a team. In the 
Maryville game, W&L had four players in double 
figures (sophomore forward Jeff Harralson, senior 
guard Lex Fitzenhagen and Shannon had 13, 
senior guard David Wilkinson had 12). 

The Roanoke game, as usual, would be big in the 
ODAC standings. A Generals' win would put 
them in a tie with Maryville lor the conference lead. 

The two nvals played a 21-20, back-and-forth 
first halt, but even W&L's "Unknown Fans" — 
some ol whom were de-bagged bv Roanoke 

124 The Year in Sports/Winter 

supporters — wore not enough to stop a Maroon 
second-half surge. Roanoke's senior All-America 
guard Reggie Thomas, who always puts on his su- 
perstar hat when he goes against the Generals, 
paced the Maroons in the second halt, finishing the 
game with 22 points as Roanoke ran away from 
W&L to get the win, 74-52. 

W&L bounced back from the loss, howeyer, win- 
ning three of the next four games, including a 
return-the-fayor 71-52 shellacking of Hanipden- 

So, after the slow start, W&L was again playing 
good ball, winning seyen of nine since the start of 
the term. Of those seyen wins, six came in the fnendly 
confines of the Warner Center, illustrating another 
tried-and-true W&L basketball trend: strong at 
home, suspect on the road. The season statistics 
bear out this fact: At home, W&L was a stellar 12-3, 
but road yentures left the Generals at 1-1 L 

From the Hampden-Svdnev win, though, the 
season lost all rhyme or reason. Despite the play of 
super swing man Fitzenhagen, who was the 
Generals' leading scorer in all but one of the last 12 
contests, W&L suffered a string of five defeats. In- 
cluded in the slump were losses to three ODAC 
foes the Generals preyiously had beaten (Emory 

& Henry Ivnthburg and Bridgewater). lo add 
to their woes the Generals were yictimi/ed b\ in- 
luries to Shannon and Harralson. 

Oyercoming the slump proved to be no eas\ task 
and matters weren't helped an\ b\' a rematch 75-h4 
loss in Roanoke, Again, it was the Maroons' 
Thomas leading the wa\ , this time netting 37 

But back in the Warner Center, the Generals got 
back on the winning track with one of their best 
performances of the season, a '54-65 thrashing of 
Eastern Mennonite. The win, which ended a two- 
and-a- half-week dry spell, was sparked bv Fitzen- 
hagen. Fitz's Isiah Thomas-like spins, drives and 
dips\-do's produced 2h points for the winning 

The Generals hnished the regular season fourth 
in the ODAC (after a loss to Maryville in their last 
regular season game) and earned the right to play 
(again) Mennonite in the first round of the con- 
ference tournament 

Playing at home over the Washington's 1 lohdax' 
break, the Generals, although playing minus an\' 
student support, got a balanced scoring ellorl and 
turned back the Royals in o\'ertime, ti3-h2 The win 
got W&L a semifinal date with the regular season 

Above, Mike Hmlsofi tnit^ 
iiihi moves down the eon it 
& Henry. Left. KevmMeCh 
lumper against Averelt 

iiViiinsI 1.1 

The Year in Sports/Winter 125 

champions, Man'ville. The Scots were |ust a step 
too tough lor the Generals, winning hll-^h 

The loss meant an overall losing mark (or VV&L, 
the lirst in the last fi\e \ears and onK the second 
under - ^llll record tor a Cantield-coached W&l. 
team in the last 1^ seasons 

Cln the plus side, though, were the perfor- 
mances of seniors Shannon and Fif/enhagen, who 
both earned All-ODAC honors. Shannon was also 
named to the All-Tournament team. Indeed, all 
fi\e of the departing seniors were big contributors 
to the team effort in 1484-83. Along with Shannon 
and lit/enhagen were floor general Wilkinson, 
all-around pertornier and captain ke\in 
McClatchv and defensive specialist Mike 
Hudson. Other bright spots included ihe pla\' of 
Harralson (the team's third-leading sconr with 
nearly 10 points a game), the aggressiveness ol 
freshman Harmon Harden and the pleasant 
surprise guard plav of sophomore 1 red Bissinger 

In the end, it was an enigma of a \ear, and is 
perhaps best charactenzed by Wilkinson s simple 
summahon, "We didn't fail completeh , but we 
didn't accomplish e\'er\thing we set out to do at 
the beginning of the season " 








York 52 



Salisbur\- State '^0 



Hampden-Sydney 41 



UNC-Greensboro 64 



Greensboro 83 











Franklin & Marshall 








St. Mary's 

















Eastern Mennonite 




Emory & Henr\ 








Emory & 1 lenr\ (OT) 88 | | 



















Eastern Mennonite 








Eastern Mennonite (OT) 






126 The Year in SportsA\'inter 

First Row S\ven \ oekel. Fred Bis-ingt-r, Mike 
Hudson, Ke\in McClatchy, Billv \atfs, Lo\ Fitzen- 
hagen. David Wilkinson, Steve Hancock. Second 
Row: Verne Canfield Hciid Coiich, Dick .Morns 

Al.jiiifycr Gar\ Schott, lett Harralson, Harmon 
Harden, Scott Shannon, Louis Trosch. Rob 
Spencer, Steve Alby, John Riordan Admnuftrutiiv 
A^fiilant. Tim McDonald Af<i<tivit Coach 

^' > 



ito w V^ 


fi» Lt■f^ Harmon Harden ijffs another two 
points for the Generals against Roanoke 
College. Left, Scott Shannon drives 
through the lane against UNC-Greensboro. 
Above, the "unknown fans" lead the cheers 
tor the Generals at the Roanoke game m 
Warner Center 

The Year in Sports/Winter 127 


Hivid vvri'Ntling cocKh C.jrv ( rankL' likes the 
number 12, that's .is in wins 
I lie 1484-85 season was VVasliin.i;ton and Lee's 
seiiMiJ straight 12-win lanipaign. Over the last 
Iwii \ears, the t,enerals' record stands at 24-4-1, 
tlie most wins in an\' two-vear span since the 24-1 
reiord in 1447-4^ 

I his \ears edition ot Generals' wrestlini; was a 
balanced and deep team \\liose 12 victories came 
b\ an average ot 22 points and w hose onl\ deleals 
came at the hands ot I")iMsion I toes 

I he siMson opened less than mipressn eK with a 
Inp to Hanipdeii-S\diie\- Hespite o\erw helmiiii; 
llie liters, iS-lS, the Ceiierals lost three ot the tu'o 
bouts actiialh' wrestled liinior Larry Anker's 
\ ictorv at 142 lbs led W&L to the team win as the 
C.enerals were helped b\ live torleit wins 

\e\t up tor the Generals w as a third-place linish 
in the W &I ln\ itational 1 he performance was up a 
notch troiii last \ears eltort Earning hrst-place 
honors tor W&L in the eight-team event were 
senior big men joe O'Xeill (177 lbs ) and lett Pi\on 
(IMII lbs ) 

I ike their ivinter sports counterparts, the w res- 
Ikrs started ott U'Ss in spotless fashion with a 
three match sweep at the Hampden-Svdne\ 
Quadrangular The (_,enerals again beat the host 
I igers b\' 23 points, 34-1 1, and turned back lohiis 
Hopkins, \V4, and Lovola, 47- V 

lollowing the Hanipden-S\dne\- attair the 
grapplers lame home and sutlered their oiik 
losses at the Washington and Lee Quadrangular 
Pulsion I opponents Puke and \MI proved too 
tough tor the Generals, beating VV&L bv scores ol 
34 1 1 and 32-14, respectivelv. But the day was not a loss as the Generals crushed Washington and 
lelterson 33-M The Generals had beaten the 
IVesidi'iits last \ear b\' onl\' a 22-21 count 

1 he v\ 111 (and the defeats), however, was minus 
the ser\ ices of senior captain Di\on, who sat out 
the tirst si\ matches of januan,' after undergoing 
arthroscopic knee surger\' 

Ihe loss ot Pi\on was ottset b\' the total team 
slreiiglh ol Ihc '83 c'.enerals Often was the ease 
where W&l would get jn earlv lead via the lower 
weighl wrestlers (freshman Stew Castle at 118 lbs , 
luiiior Brian Lilsted at 12h lbs and sophomore lell 
Ma//a at I 34 lbs ) Pixons spot was ablv hlled b\ 
the tandem of O'Neill and senior Greg kendnck, 
who shared duties at 177 and l^l) 

With the return of the captain, howeser, the 
grapplers vseiif without a loss tor the remainder of 
the season 1 he onlv setback iii the run was a 2^-2^ 
tie against Howard, where the Generals used wins 
in the last four bouts from |unior Win Phillips ( lh7 
lbs ), O'Xeill (177 lbs ), Pixond^Olbs ) and senior 
heaw weight Mark \Vea\er, a pleasant addition to 
the squad \\ ho filled in meek at the heaw weight 
si,. I 

Included 111 the season-ending run was a first- 
place finish at the W&l (.ollege Invitational, where 
the Cenerals dominated the Held, outpointing 
their nearest competitor b\ M' pi.infs W&l took 
indnidual honors a( Ine weight divisions and 
second-place finishes in three other classes .Along 
with W&l 's dominance ot the meet \%as a superb 
piitormaiiceb\the".-\ Team." the squad's reserve 
group, who finished sixth in the se\ en-team event 

Ihe season concluded with W&L sending 
t^.istle 1 listed, Anker, O'Neill and Di\on to the 
I aslerii Regionals. Castle led the team with a filfh- 
pkue finish at 118 lbs 

I ranke summed up the \ ear with these weirds. I 
think what this vear had was balance in classes We 
had a good group ol indniduals. a good group to 
work with " 



35 Hampden-Svdnev 






34 Hampden-Svcinov 



47 Lovola 



3*^ lohns Hopkins 



33 Washington & 




1 1 Duke 



14 VMI 



2^^ Virginia State 



25 Howard 





38 Newport News 




31 Lynchburg 



2^ Scranton 



3b La Salle 



2b Longwood 



128 The Year m Sports/Winter 

Lfft. Win PlullifK in control Boloiv. Mark 
Weaver ^et> into position at flic >tiirt of the 

First Row; Andrew Reibach, Dave Cox, Steve 
Castle, Bnan Lifsted, Jeff Mazza, Larry Anker, Tim 
Walker, Steve Pecora, Mark Moore. Second Row; 
Rolf Piranian Assistant Coach. Johin Lowe, Win 
Phillips, Joe O'NeUl, Tyler Carr, Jeff Dixon, Mark 

Weaver, John Spellman, Can,' Franke Head Coach. 
Not Pictured; James Auch, Jim Foley, Greg 
Kendnck, Kevin McNamara, Steve Pockrass, Greg 

The Year in Sports/Winter 129 


ft s.iid in a ChfstLTtiusn, Md newspaper 
article about three-fourths ol llii' ua\ through 
the \'ear about the Washington and I ee LKrosse 
team, and indeed the words rang true (liroughout 
the 1485 season. 

At the time, the Generals had just lost their sixth 
straight game, a 14-13 double overtime affair to the 
best Division III team in the nation, Washington 
College The stor\' read, "W&L, the best !-h team 
in the nation 

I he lad IS, while the W&L lacrossers lost twice 
as manv times as thev went out on the held. Coach 
Dennis Daiv was pleased with the whole effort. "1 
reallv think this group of kids and coaches has 
done what it takes across the board," he said 

Hard working they were without doubt There 
e\ en was no team trip to Florida over the mid-term 
break in February. As tri-captain Rich Schoenberg 
explained, the week in Lexinghm was designed to 
bring the individuals together as a team Tt was 
different than when we went to Florida, because 
here we were with each other 24 hours a day We 
were almost forced to stay together." 

The pre-season workouts proved beneficial in 
Game No. 1 as the Generals went toe-to-toe with 
Duke lor four quarters before coming out on top with 
an K-b victor\'. After a close first period, the Generals 
opened things up and took a 3-2 lead into the locker 
room But the Blue Devils came back and W&L was 
forced to rely on the goaltending ol senior tri- 
CtiptLiin lohn DiDuro. 

,\s he did almost all season long, the veteran met 
the challenge, making 18 saves and even contribut- 
ing an assist Also starting a trend that he con- 
tinued tor much ol the xear, Schoenberg, the 
faceoff specialist, controlled the midfield con- 
frontations, winning 12 of Ih 

Ihe difficult Duke win was onl\ an inkling of 
xvhat was to come. Next up tor the General 
lacrossers was easiK the toughest three iveeks an\' 
team in the nation would tace W&L laced North 
Carolina, Maryland and Virginia back-to-back in 
those three weeks, a threesome that kit the 
Cienerals on the short end of a 1-3 record, 

IXilv had said betore the season, thi' schedule 
ucuild indicate how successtul the team could be 
"The beautv of our schedule," he said, "is that we 
will be challenged in ever\- game There are no 
automatic wins or losses." 

Well, that beaut\' turned dow nrighl ugK w hen 
the Generals traveled to Chapel I lill the next 
weekend and were handed a 14-S defeat. Unlike 
the opener, W&L could not control the tempo of 
Ihe game, and when UNC exploded to an K-2 
halltinie lead, tempo and the ,ganie wint out the 

Maryland at Wilson Field produced the second 
loss of the season, an 1 1-5 outing that at one point 
could have gone either way. In what Dalv called his 
team's Liest outing of the voting season, the I erps 
raced to a =>-l lirst-halt lead, leaving visions ot lar 
Heels in the heads ot man\'at the intermission But 
W&L countered with some explosions of its own, 
cutting the Maryland lead to two goals at 7-3 before 


130 The Yocir in Sports/Spring 

Allackman Rod Siiiifomiissimi) drji't'S 
tozvard the Virgitiuj ^oijl m the ^pnn;^, 
J9S4 game against the Wahoos in 
Gmrlottesville. Photo by W. Patrick 

BcUw, Rod Sinloniiiiiimo yci.'S nttfi the 
(.,(/; ,iy,())isf Ihc Lbiivcr^itii of Viisiiiiui 
KiX"'''- Ciiiillcy DiTiHxtT oil the altaik 
a^,un^t il.WHC fill K/x'/i;, G 7 Coiii^iiii 
take- ,1 -^liol ,iv',i;ns( (/ir U»iiris,(v "t 

a fourth quarter Terp rally shut the door for good. 

In Game 4 it was once more with feeling as the 
la\men played the cross-state Cayaliers eyen tor 
almost tluce quarters— actualK' leading 3-1 al the 
close ot the lirst period - belore the U Va di'pth 
took tharge by scoring nine ol (he last 111 goals (o 
win 17-r 

I he (..enerals got line outings from attackmen 
Rod Santumassimo, Bill Holmes, Todd Breilhaupt 
and Caulle\ Peringer. Again, W&L also benefited 
troni the in-goal excellence of niDuro, ivho turned 
lAuk IS Cayalier shots 

I he three-game monsoon put the Cienerals in 
the middle ot a slump that would last trom Maah 2 
until April 27 The toiirlli loss m the siv-game skid 
was a Irustrating^i-Slossto lou son Slate It was a 
bad day all around as t.encral pkners had sl,2(lli 
worth ol \aluables slolen Irom Iheir locker room al 
lowson, while oul on a mudd\ lield \\>cl was 
sullering Ihmugh a seesaw allan thai ended \mI1i 
llie t. enerals on the down side, despite 
Sihoenberg \vinning 17 ol 21 laceolts and Dilluro 
slopping 1(1 lowson attempts 

Punng the spring break, the Generals had two 
games, the second being the best game the team 
pla\ ed the entire year First up was a trip north to 
the Iw League where the I, enerals got more than 
lhe\ could handle against a strong Cornell squad, 
losing 14-h and dropping their record to 1-S. 

Hut in Ihe second game ol Ihe break, VV&I. 
showed signs il was coming oul ol its slump Gall- 
ing It "a unique sports experience," Oak saw his 

Generals battle Diyision Ill's \o. 1 Washington 
College for four quarters and two oyerhmes, forc- 
ing the extra play with a Jeff Mason goal with just 
SIX seconds in regulation and succumbing when 
Washington scored with only fO seconds remain- 
ing in the second oyertime period. 

Ihe tine pertormance got the Generals geared 
lor Ihe next outing and they responded with an 
1H-I2 win on the road against Bucknell. 

The season took an enigmahc wrong turn when 
the Generals were dismantled 20-h b\' downslate 
rnals Roanoke bill the lacrossers i\ere able to 
right themseKes in their most imprcssne and 
siiccesslul comeback ol Ihe season, a 1VI2 win 
o\ er 1 o\ola W&l tell behind 4-0 to Ihe 
Ca-e\hounds in Ihe lirsi quarter, but then did an 
rve-had-enough-ol-lhis, cut the lead to one goal at 
Ihe start ol the lourlh quarter and scored li\ e limes 
to claim Ihe MClor\ 

"lhe\ came Kk k because there was something 
there, something inside them 1 he\' won that game 
tor themsehes," IXily said ol his charges 

The season concluded \\ ilh a doivn note at home 
as the Unieersity ol Maryland-Baltimore Counl\ 
beat VV&L, 4-h, The Retneyers held VV&L scoreless 
for the last 211 minutes of play to secure the win, 
leasing VV&h with its third straight under -.300 

The future ot W&L lacrosse, although a topic of 
debate m the seasim, is in Diyision I for 14,S(i 
Xeyertheless, Dal\' will haye some big shoes to till 
w lib the departure ol eight seniors. 

132 The Year in Sports/Spring 

'v» V O «rs T ^ 

First Row |etl M.ison, S.indv Brown. Rod Santo- 
massimo, DcUid Johnston, John Di Duro, Rich 
Schoonberg, Marshall Bowden, Mark Knobloch, 
Tom Schurr. Second Row: Dennis Dalv Hcmi Coach. 
Mike McAlaine, Chris John, Bill Holmes, Caullev 
Deringer, Keith Scott, Todd Breithaupt, Steve 
McGrath, Tom Jones. Third Row: Sam Carpenter 

.■\-,s,.s(„»( Held Codch. Joe Krastel, Pete Braden, Bilh' 
Rush, Bob Berlin, John Church, Vin LaManna, Tim 
Phelan, Paul Burke. Fourth Row: Bob Shaps /Issi.s- 
tniit Conch. G.T. Corrigan, Greg Unger, Robbie 
Stanton, Jon Knight, Stuart Geisel, Chris Coftland, 
T.J. Finnerty, Steve Giacobbe, Tom Bane Ltjuipincnt 
Manager Not Pictured: Rob Buttarazzi, Mike Clark. 



8 Diike 



5 Neirth Gtrolina 



5 Maryland 



7 Virginia 



8 Towson State 



6 Cornel) 



13 Wasliington College 



18 Bucknell 



6 Roanoke 



13 Lo\'ola 





The Year in Sports/Spring 133 


Tin- \\'.ishini;ton .ind Ln- hasi-ball Generals 
probabK wished Iheir season was reduced In 
one dav- Most ot the rest ol the \ear thevd just as 
soon forgft- 

Coach lim Murdoek faced enough unearned 
runs, bi/arre endings, one-run losses and blown 
leads to gi\ e hini more gra\' hairs than he'd care to 
remember, but all that was put aside tor a moment 
with the Generals' Old Dominion Athlehc Con- 
ference tournament upset of Lynchburg, the 
seventh-ranked team in the nation 

L'ntortunateh , tew bright spot'- were scattered 
along the |Ournevs to and bevond that upset. The 
(1-21 final record was unexpected — to be sure — at 
the outset of the season and was distasteful by 
season's end 

The pre-season outlook in the baseballers' camp 
was quite optimistic based on the 14)SS squad's ex- 
perience and talent, as well as their surprise 
second-place finish at the ODAC tournament a 
\ear earlier, a finish theveagerh looked to improve 

And things started oft well enough The 
Generals had one of their best starts in recent 
years, sweeping a home-opener doubleheader 
against Christopher Newport. The twin bill started 
oti with an extra-inning affair which the Generals 
evintualU' won in 12 innings after falling behind 
4-1 in tile early innings In Game 2, VV&L again 
overcame earlv w oe^ and won "J-,^ behind the 
strong arm and nine-slrikeout performance of 
senior co-captain Billv White 

junior Hugh Finkelsiein and sophomore Milam 
Turner provided a big one-two hitting and scoring 
punch in the victones 

But then the bottom fell out of the team's earlv 
season optimism as the W&L '9' dropped its next 
nine contests. The bals fell silent, the fielding went 
sour and even in|unes began to crop up in the 
slump, which the Generals never reallv rose 
out ot 

In the winless skein, W&L went three games 
without scoring a run, while opponents tallied an 
average of nine runs a game. Included in the skid 
were five losses to ODAC foes, leaving the 
Cienerals in last place in the conference 

Big innings seemed to be the tell-tale sign of 
defeat for W&L. Four- and five-run innings were 
often the case and fielding errors often opened the 
diHir for opponents. Murdock was not giving up, 
however, repeahng thrciughout the bad times that 
the Generals were still a legitimate threat later on in 
the \ear 

Indeed, tor a dav, the\' would be, bul not until 
contro\ersv and more losses would plague the 
team W&L broke the skid bv winning the second 
half of a doubleheader against Emory and Henrv', 
but tell into another slump, losing nine of its next 
eleven outings to drop its season mark to 5-18. 

The new slump was marred bv controversv 
when Murdock and |unior hurler Kirk Breen ex- 
changed words in a 13-9 loss to Hampden-Sydney, 
prompting the letterman to lease the team for the 
remainder of the season. 

Despite the less than cheery results, there were a 
tew occasions that gave an indication of what 
might have been in '85. W&L pitching had a few 
bright spots and timely hithng showed up in some 
games to prove that VV&L had not cashed in on 
l'-*85 |ust yet. Especially noteworthy was a 4-3 rain- 

134 The Year in Sports 

shortened loss to the ODAC's first-pUice 

The Generals entered the conference tourna- 
ment m last place and therefore were forced to pla\' 
Lvnchburi;, The Hornets, who were ranked 
seventh hi the nation, came in as the hea\\- 
fa\ orites, but soniehod\ forgot to tell the Generals 
their place 

Sophomore Bill Schoettelkotte stood tall on the 
mound to get his tirst win as a W&L hurler 
Schoettelkotte held things e\ en at 4-4 until the 
seventh inning when the Generals exploded for 
four runs Thev held on tor the 8-5 upset-of-the- 
vear, their season in a game 

The iMU got VV&L to a semifinal matchup with 
Bndgewater The Eagles ended the Generals 
dream of a second straight trip to the conference 
final bv scoring three runs in the ninth innmg 
Schoettelkotte was the star in defeat, dnving si\ ot 
the seven W&L runs with a grand slam, a twd-run 
homer and a run-scoring single. 

The season concluded with two more losses as 
Newport News Apprenhce got a five-run fifth in- 
ning to beat W&L and neighbor VMI got another 
big inning on the Generals, scoring seven in the 
bottom of the ninth to notch their second \ ictor\ 
o\er W&L during the vear 

The outlook for '8b is guidedly ophmistic as only 
three plavers, starters Chip Hutchms, Mike |acob\ 
and White, will be lost with graduahon, 

One thing's for sure, after a b-21 season, lini 
Murdock and his charges ha\e had their hll of 
tough losses. 

First Row Alex Sutton, Chuck .\elson, Mike 
lacobv. Bill White, Chip Hutchms, Pete Detlets, 
Da\e Howard. Second Row: Bill Curhss, Rickv 
Zahn, Hugh Finkelstein, Chris Jakubek, Chris 
\hlitello, .Adam "lanez Third Row: Ted Goebel 
,\Irtii.ixcr, Mike Suttle, Eric Acra, Carter Steuart, 

Kirk Breen, .\lilam Turner, Tom Bane Equipnu'ut 
.\\iiiu!;icr Fourth Row: Carmen Clement, Bill 
Schoettelkotte, Don Thaver, Sullv Renuart, jim 
Murdock Head Conih Not Pictured: Tom Mack, 
Burtord Smith Aiimuu^trativc ,4ss/s(fl»f Da\e 
Weeks A<>i>tiiiit Coach. Tim Clifton .4ssis(i;ii( Coach 

.dfc .jgfesaf WJ 




Christopher Newport 




Christopher Nev\port 




Virginia VVesleyan 










Eastern Mennonite 



















Emorv & Henrv 




Emorv & Henrv 




Eastern Mennonite 























Virginia VVeslevan 

































Newport News 




The Year in Sports Spring 135 

Track & 

Thi' Washington and Lee track team had an oH 
season in the spnng ol 14SS and they still 
linished in second place in the Old Dominion 
Athletic Conference 

The three-time ODAC champs (two indoor and 
one outdoor) tell short in their bid tor a fourth title 
in two years, hut only because of an outstanding 
effort in the championships by champion 

The Generals came up short luilv on the score- 
board, not on effort as head coach Norns Aldndge 
(ODAC Indoor Coach-of-the-Year in 1985) praised 
his charges. "We couldn't have run any better than 
we did. We got outstanding performances from 
everyone! lam not disappointed at all in the team." 

Those words hold true for his squad's regular 
season performance as well, the thinclads opened 
their title defense of the outdoor ODAC crown in 
good stead by claiming the indoor laurels at the 
end of February. At the indoor meet the Generals 
won five of the ten events to earn the title. 

Outdoors, W&L looked to continue its unbeaten 
skein of seven dual meets from 1484. Conhnue it 
they did as Division I Davidson become victim No. 
8, W&L played unfnendly host and handed the 
Wildcats a lOb-40 shellacking on the cinders of Wil- 
son Field. 

Three days later, the track-men ran the perfect 
string to 10 with a pair oi victories at a Bridgewater 
tri-meef. It was another impressive victory for the 
Generals as they outdistanced Bndgewater by 35 
points and Eastern Mennonite by 72. Indeed, had 
the two foes combined their scores, their total 
would still be 12 points short of the Generals' tally. 

Making early-season headlines for W&L was 
freshman Andy White, who set a new school 
record in the 110-vard hurdles at the Bridgewater 
meet with a hme of IS. 2. Juniors Chns Bleggi and 
tn-captain Chns McGowan and senior tn-captain 
Mark Pembroke were also on track to open the sea- 

The team closed out its regular season with a 
four-team meet where the Generals pocketed up 
three more victories. Eastern Mennonite again fell 
to W&L along with Roanoke and Newport New 
Apprentice. Despite the victories, there was cause 
for concern for Aldndge, who was seeing in)unes 
start to cut into his team's depth. Depth was a key 
to performing well at the conference meet and it 
was clearly suffering by the end of March as the 
Generals had three athletes out of the running with 

pulled hamstnngs. 

The remainder of the season leading to the 
ODAC Championships at W&L was hlled with 
three non-team score invitationals. At the in- 
vitationals, the W&L thinclads worked toward 
reaching personal bests. W&L got strong perfor- 
mances from junior Mike McAlevey (who spent 
the spnng term in Europe and missed the ODAC 
Championships) in the |avelin, freshman pole 
vaulter John Carder, shot-putter Tom Murray, 
sprinter Bleggi, short-distance man Pembroke, and 
hurdler White. 

At the OL1AC meet, W&L finished 21 points 
behind champion Lynchburg, despite scoring 
seven more points than its championship total 
from a year ago. Pembroke (800 meters). White 
(110-meter hurdles), and Murray (shot put) took 
first places on the dav. Other strong performers for 
the Generals included junior high |umper Tovvnes 
Pressler, McGowan (a new record in the 400 
meters), and John Carder in the pole vault. 

Si\ Generals — White, Murray, Pressler, Carder, 
Pembroke, and freshman John White — attempted 
at three different meets to qualify' for nahonals. Un- 
fortunately, all came up short in their attempts. 

But the season was b\ no means a disappoint- 
ment. As senior tn-captain Chns Ives said after the 
ODAC meet, "Everybody did the best that they 
could do. We knew that we gave our best and we 
can't be upset about that " 

^ • ■ -V,.- *"^**; .^v\>- ' ',^_v^ 

First Row: Bill Rhinehart, Gordon Ogden, Ron 
Mok's, Chris Ives, Chris McGowen, Mark 
Pembroke, Chns Phaneuf, Conrad Bovle. Second 
Row: Steve Pockrass, Andy White, Tv McMains, 
Bill Rice, Scott Rippeon, Norman Sigler, John 
White, Glenn Lemon, John Burlingame, J.J. 
Buquet, John Carder. Third Row: Norris Aldridge 

Head Coach. Chris Bleggi, Mike McAle\e\, Tom 
Murray, Derrick Freeman, David Barnett, Richard 
Moore, Tim Wilhamson, David Andrews, Joe Free- 
land Assistant Coach. Steve Jefferson A^^sistaiil 
Coach. Fourth Row: Rob Treat, Kevin Weaver, 
Michael Black, Townes Pressler, Jim McLaughlin, 
Robert Barnes, Ron Moodv. 

ig fr m-r 




1U3 Davidson 



4(1 Bndgewater 


Eastern Mennonite 



K7,S Newport News 





Eastern Mennonite 








Far Left, spcarchuckcr jim .^Ichiu^liliii about to 
launch Ins nnssilc. Left, Chns Blcgs^i out in 
front against the Davidson Wildcats. Above, 
stringbreakers Chris McGowan and Derrick 
Freeman pack a one-tioo punch against the 
Wildcats .Above Right. Mark Pembroke kicks 
away as leader of the pack. 

The Year in Sports/Spring 137 


ft uas a long, tough ]oume\', hut tho Washing- 
ton and Lee tennis team finally found its wav 
hack to Lexington and the Division HI national 
championships to conclude one of the most 
successful General tennis campaigns e\er 

The 14-9 regular season mark included a win 
over Division I Virginia Tech, the conference 
championship, an eighth place hnish at the na- 
honal championships and a tno of all-Amencans 

The ■«? W&L netters were a young hut talented 
hunch The top six regulars included one senior, 
one |unior, one sophomore and three freshmen. 
That youth got an early tesf with the season's open- 
ing match against Penn State, And they responded 
well, taking three matches from the Dnision 1 
Nitfany Lions, an improvement from the 4-0 defeat 
by Penn State a year ago 

From there, W&L went on a teast-or-taniine 
binge that saw them move their record to 4-2 
Avereft, Emory and Henry, Greensboro, and In- 
diana (Pa.) fell in the sfnng. The Generals, led by 
the 10-0 start of junior No. b Scott Adams, lost no 
more than two matches in any of the wins. On the 
other side. Division II Bloomsburg got the benefit 
of a few three-set wins to turn back the netters and 
a fop-level Division 111 Rochester team tarnished 
the General's nahonal championships hopes a little 
by defeating W&L, t>-3. 

The Generals rebounded after the disappoint- 
ment, in as sfrong a fashion as possible, winning 
seven of fheir next eighf ouhngs, thanks in part to a 
revamped lineup that put freshman David McLeod 
at the No 1 spot. The only loss came at the hands of 
Division II George Mason. 

Included in fhe stretch that closed out the winter 
term were an 8-1 shellacking of defending Old 
Dominion Athletic Conference champion 

Lynchburg (an omen of things (o come at fhe con- 
ference championships later that month), a 7-2 win 
over VMI for Lexington bragging rights and the 
upset of the Hokies. 

The Tech win was a thnller with W&L opening 
up a 4-2 lead in the singles on the strength of the 
bottom half of their lineup. Singles wins came from 
sophomore No. 2 Robv Mize, senior No. 4 Andy 
Hanng, freshman No. 5 Chns Wiman and No. h 
Adams. But in fhe doubles, fhe Generals strug- 
gled, losing af both fhe No. 1 and 2 slots. It took a 
come-from-behind effort by the Haring-Wiman 
team to close out the victory for the Generals. 

The General netters used the spnng break for 
their annual trip to Florida . Theulhmategoalof the 
week's work was to get themselves in fop condi- 
tion for their biggest match of the year, a 
showdown with Emorv, ranked in the fop 15 in 
Division 111. A sfrong performance against fhe 
Eagles would almost ensure a bid to nationals tor 

But first was the Sunhine State excursion where 
the Generals recorded a win against Division 1 
Stetson and were handed defeats by Central 
Florida, Rollins and Flagler, the latter a 5-4 nailbiter 
against the second-ranked \,AIA squad in the 

The Generals came back in fine form, and alter a 
forgettable 9-0 loss to an overpowering lames 
Madison squad, they went on to stun Emory by a 
7-2 count. The win paced the Generals — now 
rated No. 1 in Division Ill's South Aflanhc Region 
— on in to the ODAC championships, where fhey 
won eight of fhe nine flights contested, claimed 2fi 
of the 27 matches played dunng the weekend and 
earned 71 of a possible 72 total teampoints to win 
W&L's sixth ODAC tennis crown in the last nine 

138 I'he Year in Sports/Spring 






Punn State 








Slippery Rock 








Indiana (Pa.) 












Emorv & Henrv 




George Masim 




Christopiner Newport 












Virginia Tecb 















Central Florida 











James Madiscm 




























GLista\us Adolphus 



Above Left, lute atternoon on the eourt< beneath the toot- 
bndf;e- Above Ris;ht. All-Amenean Andy Hann^ on the 


The regular season concluded with a b-i loss to 
Virginia and a 7-2 win o\'er Radtord 

But there was more in store for VV&L tennis as tor 
the first time ever W&L received a team bid to the 
national championships, which were made all the 
more appropriate with the championships being 
held at the VV&L courts. 

Despite losing all three ot its matches in the team 
competition, as captain Haring said, the Generals 
"showed we deserved to be here." The Generals 
lost to eventual team champion, Swarthmore. h-.^, 
fifth-ranked Claremont, .S-4, and sixth-ranked 
Gustavus Adolphus, h-.1. 

But the VV&L netters sa\ed the big hreworks for 
the induidual competition. Three Generals, 
McLeod, Hanng and VViman, earned All-Amenca 
status, the hrst hme ever more than two W&L 
players have reached the plateau m one year. 

McLeod earned his laurels by advancing to the 
round of 16 in singles, a trip that included a win 
over the No. 1 seed Jeff Krieger of Swarthmore 
Hanng and Wiman, VV&L's No. 3 doubles team, 
upset the No. 5 seeds, Carleton's Dave Treichel 
and John Flygare, and advanced to the quarterh- 
nals before losing to the eventual champions, 
Swarthmore's Kneger and Shep Davidson, to earn 
their A-A standing. 

More of the same type of post-season plav could 
be in store for the netters. With five of six starters 
returning and several good recruits on the way, it's 
quite possible the W&L netmen (and women) mav 
be making a few more journevs to the national 
championships in the coming years. 

1-irst Row: Chris Wiman, Jack Messerly, Gar\' 
Franke Hi'rt.( Coiieh. Robv Mize, David Nave 

Second Row: Lavton Registe 
Hanng, Scott Adams, David 

', Jim Morga 

The Year in Sports/Spring 139 


The 1^85 edition of Washington and Lt-e golf 
was, in a word, inexporionced But tho vouiig 
Generals compiled a 5-1 match record, including 
Coach E,G, "Buck" Leslie's UHlth win as coach of 
the W&L linksters, and left every indicahon that 
the tuture holds bnght things for W&L golf. 

1 he Generals received their first setback two 
mcmths before anvone picked up a golf club 
Turner Fnedman, a two-year letterman and team 
captain, did not return to W&L in lanuarv His 
departure left the sc^uad minus its si\ lettermen 
from a vear ago Junior Greg Wheeler look o\ er the 
captain's duties 

An NCAA qualit\'ing tournament and the lames 
Madison Invitational served as a baptism tor the 
\'oung team .And well served it was, too, as the 
golfers raced into the match season with a pair of 
victories over Libertv Baptist and Longwood 

The strong start continued into the golfers' 
second outing as the Generals ran their season 
mark to 4-11 with wins over Bridgewater and 
Shepherd The wins also marked a milestone tor 
the goiters' mentor Buck Leslie, who earned his 
100th career \ ictorv in his 1 1 seasons at the W&L 
golf helm 

The Generals were led on their home course, the 
Lexington Countrv Club, b\ freshman Gar\ 
Campbell Campbell carded a 77 on the par 71 

The linksters suffered their first loss in their ne\t 
match, putting their record at 4-1 Leslie gave his 
reserves a chance to show their stutl in the match al 
Libertv Baptist. 1 he Eagles were 12 strokes better 
than the Generals' 324 total. The number of strokes 
for the C^enerals differed bv |ust two from the first 
team's go-round in the earlier meebng Ix'twcvn the 
two sdiixiLs 

Freshman Chip Gist led the Generals' etiort, 
followed bv classmates James Sowersbv and .Xiidv 
Parkev and senior Mike Lehman. 

The Generals' regular season concluded uith a 
split at a In-meet at Bridgewater W&L outshot 
Bridgewater tor the second time in the season, but 
again found Libertv Baphst too much to handle. 
Libertv Baptist's 302 took top honors, followed bv 
W&L's 317 and Bridgewaters .121 

Wheeler and Campbell both turned in 75s to 
pace the golf squad on the afternoon The win jnd 
loss gave the linksters a 5-2 record, marking the 
1 1th straight winning season for Leslie 

I he season concluded with the goiters' lourth- 
place linish at the Old Llominion Athli'hc Lon- 
terence championships. The Generals saved Iheir 
best for the season finale, turning in a tirst da \ total 
of 304, their lowest team round ol the war 
Wheeler led the wav, carding a two-dav total ol 
153, good enough lor titth place and all-ClOAC 
honors It is the ninth lime in the last ten vears that 
a General goiter has earned all-conference recogni- 

I'ther Generals turning in strong perlormances 
al the championships were Gist and sophomore 
Mark Zavatskv. Both had 157 totals 

The future looks bright for the goiters A strong 
finish in 14)s5 and a depth-laden squad — the lone 
senior. 1 ehman, is the only foreseeable dep.irture 
lor next vear — could spell good things lor I eslie in 
his !2th season as head coach. 

l» — ^ 

■ - „«-. ,-^ 


■ *•* '^^ aif^ , », ,■ fTi 

.-«»■.•:.■■ ■,., -"F : '".'•*"■ 




322 Libertv Baptist 





321 Bridgewater 





324 Libertv Baptist 



317 Liberty Baptist 








140 The Year in Sports/Spring 

■ 4 


■-V 5- g-*WL.^*^^-^^ '^ * '" 

:-^. 7-A.* ^..- „.'^ 

First Row: Jeff Kimbell, Miko Lehman, Chip Gist, 
hm Sowershy, Mark Zavatsky, Doug Moxham, 
Andy Parkey. Second Row: William King, Greg 

Wheeler, Gary Campbell, Greg Turlev, Gerald 
Shepherd, Buck Leslie Head Coach 

Coiuii "Buck" Li-s/it- looki on us Grt-y 
lV7itr/tv- makc> a s/iof at the i;rccn tit the 
Lcxinxton Coll and Country Club 

The Year in Sports/Spring 141 


First Row: Will Baber, Ron Curry, Chris Gorman, Mike Wies- 
brock, Beckv Worth. Second Row: Mike Wacht, Cotton 
Puryear, Andrew Tartaglione, Steve Holmes, Mike Berg, 
Chuck DePoy. Not Pictured: Dr. James Worth, Head Coach. 

142 The Year in Sports/Clubs 

First Row: George Boras, Ward Davis. Second Row: John Mil- 
ler, Greg Hare, Bill Jones, P.J. lerardi. Rich DeForest, John 
Atkins, Neal De Bonte. Third Row: Mark Chiappara, Earl 
Glazier, Jason Lisi, Brad Hare, Dave Arthur, Chris Komosa, 
Greg Lukanuski, Pete Papasavas. Not Pictured: Walt De\'ine, 
Carl Lauer. 


The Year in Sports/Clubs 143 

Sports Awards 

Preston R. Brown Award (most valuable senior 

athlete) — Mark Pembroke (track) 
Mink Glasgow Spirit and Sportsmanship Award — 

David Sizemore (football) 
Outstanding Freshman Athlete — David McLeod 

j.L. "Leftv" Newell Award tor outstanding student 

service — Richard Morris (basketball mgr.) 
Carlton Peebles Memorial Wrestling Award — 

Brian Litsted 


Captains' and Coaches' Trophv (MVP) — Bill White 
Captain Dick Smith Menuinal Award — Bill White 


Captains' and Coaches' Award (Defensive Pla\) — 

Mike Hudson 
Leigh Williams Memorial Award (MVP) — Scott 



Forest Fletcher Memorial I'rophv (Contribution) — 

Frank Pittman 
Captains' and Coaches' Troph\- (Dedication) — Ron 



C.J. Harrington Memorial Award (Defensive Pla\) 

— Kurt Specht 
Clovis Moomaw Award (Commitment) — Dann\' 



Felix Smart Memorial Award (Outstanding Colter) 

— Greg Wheeler 
Cy Twomblv Memorial Award (Most Improved) 

— Gary Campbell 


Wheelwright Memorial Award (MVP) — John Duro 
Atlanta Alumni Award (Most Improved) — Mike 


Jim Trundle Trophy (CXitstanding Plaver) — Mark 

Coaches' and Captains' Irophv (Dedication) — 

Garv Clements 


Memorial Award (Outstanding Swimmer) — Tim 

Twomblv-Eastman Trophv (Effort and Teamwork) 

— Bobbv Pearson 


Memorial Cup (Outstanding Plaver) — Andy Har- 

Washburn Award (Outstanding Freshman) — 

David McLeod 


Forest Fletcher Memorial Trophv (Sportsmanship) 

— Chris Ives 

Captains' and Coaches' Trophv (Dedication) — 
Mark Pembroke 


Burt Haaland Memorial Award (Outstanding 

Performer) — Tim Stanford 
Outstanding Defensive Plaver — Bobbv Pearson 

A.E. Mathis Memorial Avvard (Leadership) — Jeff 

D.C. Montgomerv Menmrial Captains' Trophv 

(Outstanding Freshman) — Steve Castle 


Overall Intramural Champion — Law '85 
John S. Beagle Memorial Award (Outstanding In- 
tramural Director) — Taylor Hathaway (Kapa 


Jeff Dixon (Wrestling) — Academic All-American 

Andv Haring (Tennis) 

David McLeod (Tennis) 

Bobbv Pearson (Water Polo) 

Tim Stanford (Swimming and Water Polo) 

Eric Sullivan (Swimming) 

Chris Wiman (Tennis) 

Special awards for departing interns: 

Sam Carpenter (Lacrosse) 

Joe Freeland (Football) 

Tim McDonald (Basketball) 

Bob Shaps (Lacrosse) 

Jeff Stickley (Football) 

144 The Year in Sports/Awards 



naf Stand 


Winning Teams 



Total Points 

0\'erall Champion 

Law '85 


Law '85 



Law '86 


Law '86 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1156 


Law '85 


Phi Kappa Psi 



Law '85 


Kappa Alpha 



Phi Delta Theta 



Phi Kapa Psi 


Phi Kappa Sigma 


Ping Pong 

Kappa Sigma 


Sigma Phi Epsilon 


Raquetball 1 

ndependent Union #1 


Pi Kappa Alpha 



Pi Kappa Phi 



Phi Delta Theta 


Sigma Nu 



Law '85 (A) 


Lambda Chi Alpha 



Kappa Sigma 



Law '86 


Phi Gamma Delta 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 


Chi Psi 



Law '86 


Beta Theta Psi 



Delta Tau Delta 


Turkey Trot 

Law '85 


Law '87 



Phi Kappa Psi 


Sigma Chi 



Zeta Beta Tau 


The Year in Sports/Intramurals 145 

The President 


"/ I 

Above, President John Delane Wilson signs 
the diplomas of members of the class of 

'•"Joy ,°'^J-edrs °» 

?'■'». . 

146 Administration 

The Board of Trustees 

(sitting) Charles Royce Hough, III, Asbury Christian Compton, John Thomas 
Touch ton, Isaac Noyes Smith, Jr., Jerry Glover South, Jr., James McMorrow 
Ballengee, Rector, John Delane Wilson, President, Edgar Finley Shannon, Jr., 
S.L. Kopald, Jr., Calvert Thomas, Mrs. Frances Aaronson Lewis, (standing) 
James Frances Gallivan, Joseph Sheridan Keelty, Beverly Means DuBose, III, 
Frank Graves Young, Thomas Broughton Branch, III, Ross Randolph 
Millhiser, Charles Spurgeon Rowe, Houston Harriman Clarke, Fred Fox 
Benton, Guy Thomas Steuart, II, Frank Crouch Brooks, James Walter 
Whitehead, Secretary, Not Pictured: William Wavne Hipp, Thomas Kennedy 


Administration 147 

The Deans 

John W. Elrod, Dean of tlh 

Lewis G. Jtihn, Dcau of Students 

148 Administration 

Pamela H. Simpson, Associate 
Dean of the College 


H. Robert Huntley, Associate 
Dea)i of Students and Dean of 

Dan N. Murphy, Associate Dean 
of Students for Fraternity Affairs 

Administration 149 


Kevin Green, Arthur Gumenik, Lyn Wheeler, Jay D. Cook 


150 Faculty 


S. Todd Lowry, Roger Dean, John DeVoght, Joseph Goldsten, Lawrence Lamont 
Not Pictured: Lewis John, Philip Cline 

Faculty 151 


Cleve Hickman, Randy Emmons, Peter Bergstrom, Jack Wielgus, Mrs. Shirley Barnes, John Knox, Thomas Nye 

152 Faculty 


John Goehring, Keith Shillington, John H. Wise, Michael Pleva. Not Pictured: George 
Whitney, William Watt, Thomas Imeson 

Faculty 153 



Mario Pellicciaro 

154 Faculty 

Computer Science 

Theodore Sjoerdsma 

Faculty 155 


Todd Lowry, Carl Kaiser, Philip Cline, Bruce Herrick, John Winfrey, John Gunn, Edward Atwood, Not Pictured: Charles 

156 Faculty 


H. Robert Huntley, Sidney Coulling, Edwin Craun, George Ray, Dabney Stuart, Severn Duvall, John M. Evans, James 

Faculty 157 

Fine Arts 

(seated) Deborah Rindge, Timothy Gaylard, Robert Stewart, 
Larry Stene, Gordon Spice, Pamela Simpson (standing) 
Thomas Ziegler, Skip Epperson, Joseph Martinez, Gerard 
Doyon, Albert Gordon, I-Hsiung Ju 

158 Faculty 


Samuel Kozak, Frederic Schwab, Edgar Spencer, Odell McGuire 

Faculty 159 


Harold Hill, William Pusey, David Dickens, Henriette McCaughrin, M.K. Folio, 
Shizuka Sakagami, Robert Youngblood, Buford Stephenson 

160 Faculty 


(seated) J.D. Futch, H. Marshall Jarrett, Robert McAhren (standing) Barry Machado, J. Holt 
Merchant, Lamar Cecil 

Taylor Sanders, Henry Porter, Roger jeans. Not Pictured: David Parker 

Faculty 161 

Journalism and Communications 

Hampden Smith, Clark Mollenhoff, Louis Hodges (Society and the Professions), Robert deMaria, John Jennings, 
Ronald H. MacDonald 

162 Faculty 


Henry Sharp, S.W. Hahn, Robert Johnson, Wayne Dymacek, Janet Melville, Thomas Vinson, Eung Chun Cho 

Faculty 163 

Military Science 

(front row) Mrs. Nellie Rice, SGM Gary Gilmer, LTC Luke 
Ferguson, SGM Ron Harris, Mrs. Kathleen Dunlap, (back 
row) MAJ Mike Cullen, CRT Robert Ripple, MAJ Jan 
Gabrielson, SSG Arley Hayhurst, MAj Doug Smith, SSG 
Charles Ingram, MSG Ray Kuper 

164 Faculty 


Charles Boggs, Lad Sessions, Harrison Pemberton, Joseph Martin 

Faculty 165 

Physical Education 

(first row) George O'Connell, William McHenrv, Cvnda 
Rankin, Richard Miller, Mark Mandel, Sports Information 
Director, (second row) joe Lyles, Bob Shaps, Joe Freeland, Jim 
Murdock, (third row) Tim McDonald, Verne Canfield, Norm 
Lord, Page Remillard, Gary Franke, (fourth row) Bovd 
Williams, Dennis Daly, Rolf Piranian, Norris Aldridge, (fifth 
row) Richard Yeakel, Emett Leslie, Samuel Carpenter, Gary 
Fallon, Tom Jones 

166 Faculty 



H. Thomas Williams, Robert Akins, Ronald Reese, James Donaghy, William Newbolt 

Faculty 1 67 


Henry King, Joseph Thompson, David Elmes, Leonard Jarrard, Nancy Margand 

168 Faculty 

Public Speaking 


I > Kl D El 

^\ &r. IS O 

Halford Ryan 

Faculty 169 


Delos D. Hughes, John Handelman, William Buchanan, Not 
Pictured: Craig McCaughrin, Milton Colvin, Lewis John. 


Harlan Beckley, Richard Marks, 
Not Pictured: Minor Rogers 

170 Faculty 

Romance Languages 

C. Westbrook Banitt, Adoradon Campis, Sidney WiJliams, Kathy Jo Koberstein, RusseU Knudson, Edward Hamer 

Faculty 171 

Sociology and Anthropology 

Emory Kimborough, David Novack, Not Pictured: O. Kendall White, ]ohn McDaniel 

172 Faculty 


University Center/Placement 




^L '^'^^^^ff^H 

^HHI^^^ ' '^^^^^^H 


^^ gijgf 


Stephen Bredin, Placement Consultant . Carole Chappell, Univeniti) Center Secretary, Michael Cappetto, Associate Dean 
of Students, Director of Placement 

University Services 

Secretary of the University 

William Mohler, Director of University Services, Bonnie 
Walker, Unwersiti/ Sennces Secretary 

Lucia Woofter, Secretary to Mr. Whitehead, James Whiteheaci. Secretary of the University 

Stall ] 73 


Front Row: Lisa Hamric, David Brittigan, Mary Lyn Brittigan, Rich Oram, Dot Mohler, Betsy 
Brittigan, Nancy Badertsher, Jamie Lynch, Carol Blair, Elaine Mears. Back Row: Morris Leach 
Librarian, Peggy Hays, W.W. Pusey, 111, Annette John, Bob Dantord, Yolanda Warren, JoAnn 
Wilson, Dick Crete, Tony Murray, Helme Harrison. 


Registrar's Office 

Burr Datz Proctor, Bob "Murph" Murray Proctor 

Col. Harold Head Registrar. Donna Hall, Jeanette Jarvis Assistant Registrar, Susan 

174 Staff 

Financial Aid 

Athletic Trainers 


Anne Elmes, John DeCourcy Director of Financial Aid, Lynn Straub 

Tom Jones Head Trainer. Jim Griffin Assistant Trainer, Jim 
Murdock Assistant Trainer 


Farriss Hotchkiss Director of University Relations/Development, Anne Farrar, Becky Catlett, Dana Franklin, 
Dora Lynch, Carol Franklin, Carolyn Brogan Office Manager/Director of Research, Diana Warren, Charlene 
Whiteside Bookkeeper, William Washburn Associate Director of Dei'clopment , Carter McNeese Associate 
Director of Development 

Staff 175 

Print Shop 


(i-. . - , - 


1^ 1 

i J 



^ i^ 




Sitting: Hunter McCoy Offset Cameraman, Judy Davis, Standing; Anna Clavtor Typesetter, Wanda Hall, Diane Wade, Ffontanne Bostic Business 
"•■■■•■ Pro' • " ^ ^ .. . ■ 

Manager, Ed Walker Production Supen'isor, Don Tabbut, Larry Mason 

Treasurer's Office 

Mr. Parsons 

;*; r^ 

Vernon Snyder Assistant Treasurer! Assistant Secretary, Jane Smith Personnel 
Assistant. Myrna Zybco Assislatit to the Treasurer, E'. Stewart Epley Treasurer 

Frank Parsons Executwc Assistant to the President 

176 Staff 

Buildings and Grounds 

Sitting: Lee Dudley rcc/inica/ Assistant to the Superintendent, Linda Agnor Office Manager, Herman Huffman Work Scheduler, Standing- Scott Beebe 
Assistant Superintendent, Director of Special Projects, James Brown Associate Superintendent, James Arthur Supenntcmient 

Business Office 

First Row: Diane Johnson General Assistant, Martha Rowsey Accounts Receivable Clerk, Marty Sensabaugh 
Accounts Payable Clerk, Back Row: Janice Bell Staff Accountant, Sue Bryant Cash Receipts Clerk, Dina Albertoli 
Payroll Clerk 

Staff 177 



Alpha Rho Chapter 
Established 1876 

101 North Jefferson 

President George Seavy 

Vice President Andy Cole 

Treasurer Dave Butler 

Secretary Michael Black 
Rush Chairman Kreg Kurtz 

Under the leadership of President George Seci\\' and a small 
but solid senior class, Alpha Rho Chapter once again extended 
the Beta Spirit to all areas of the University. 

Betas were proudh- represented by Michael Black '86 on the EC, 
Eddie Villiameter '86 on Student Control, and Chug Lynch '87 on 
the IPC Judicial Board. Betas were also represented well on the 
SAB, as always. 

Beta enthusiasm was also felt on Generals sports teams, as led 
by Baseball Captain Billy White '85. Betas contributed to the 
varsit\' lacrosse, football, track and soccer teams, as well as the 
W&L Rugby Club with Earl Glazier '86. 

Despite taking a few on the chin, including a close bout with 
ear-sensitive L.P.D., '84-85 was an enjoyable year at Beta, and 
with 22 solid initiates and other strong President in Kirk Breen 
'86, 85-86 looks to be yet another successful year at Alpha Rho. 

1. Michael Friedman 

2. William E. White III 

3. Joe Vidunas 

4. Andrew Putnam 

5. Eddie Villamater 

6. Andrew Weinberg 

7. Andy Cole 

8. Dave Butler 

9. George Seavy 

10. William Monroe 

11. Jim Bradner 

12. Bill Garrett 

13. Chris Lynch 

14. J. P. Johnston 

15. Pete Winfield 

16. Jim Godfrey 

17. Bill Curtiss" 

18. Michael Black 

19. James Chantilas 

20. Kirk Breen 

21. Pat Bergdoof 

22. Bryan Ferrell 

23. Carter Kannapell 

24. Bob Vrooman 

25. Steve McGrath 

26. Clay Burns 

27. BillRice 

28. Ted Waters 

29. Lee Cummings 

30. Scott Winton 

31. Chris Lederer 

32. J-lunter Benes 

33. Marcelo FernancJes 

34. Mark Machonis 

35. Vaughn Boone 

36. Sloan Farrell 

37. Bob Spratt 

38. BUI Duboise 

39. Rob Hutter 

40. Frank Kannapell 

41. Jeff Schwartz 

42. John Aleman 

43. Jeff Kopet 

44. Brad Root 

45. Chip Gist 

46. Rob Stanton 

47. Sandy Harrison 

48. Matthew Learned 

49. Stu Geisel 

50. Scott Williams 

51. Andrew Ash ton 
Not Pictured: 

Earl Glazier 
Kreg Kurtz 
Erica Acra 

178 Fraternities 

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Alpha Omicron Delta 
Established 1977 
5 Lee Avenue 

President Henry Woods Dewing 

Vice President Parvis Richard Hamed 

Treasurer Thomas Eugene Maurer 

Secretary Joseph Gibson Whelan III 

Rush Chairmen George Kinkead/Christopher Jai<ubek 

The Lodgers returned to Lexington in time tor a week ot work and 
"What do vou say we have a few beers tonight." During the week 
we completed the Lodge Bar, the fearsome foursome assembled a 
large dead soldier shelf, and most of the rooms were painted, all 
to the tunes of Bruce Springsteen. Then came Rush . . two 
weeks of intense fun and boredom. The Cruise-O-Matics, but not 
the Deal were among our awesome parties. After Rush we found 
ourselves with 17 pledges, an opossum on the fire escape, and a 
partridge in a pear tree. Mr. Beerslide then took the brothers by 
surprise as he picked up and acutallv dated a good-looking girl. A 
little too late the brothers realized it was time to focus on 
academics as our ranking fell from first to seventh — probably a 
school record. The parties, howex'er, were good and the dates 
were interesting. Throughout the year, we were visited by such 
notables as Drop-Kick Woman, Glitter-Face, Poodle-Head and 
man\' others. Chi Psi's annual Casino night party featured the 
troll woman. We closed the term with our annual Christmas 
part\', during which Santa was almost maimed. Second term was 
attended by the chosen few who had made grades to return and 
began with a surprise visit by Kibbles, performing his "Apple- 
sauce Flop" for an amazed crowd. As the year wound down, we 
sponsored an FD Wet T-Shirt Contest at Goshen (dates only), Chi 
Psi hunting Club, a short-lived HBO Club, and this that and the 
other. The Lodgers are continuing down the '84-'S3 4.0 road, and 
who knows what excellence we will achie\e. BUS DR1\'ERS? 

1. Bill Garavente 

2. Bob Schlegel 

3. Joe Whelan III 

4. Karl Brewer 
3. Dave Green 

6. Chris Beckert 

7. Steve Pecora 

8. Kevin McNamara 

9. Tom Maurer 

10. Henry Dewing 

11. Dave Jones 

12. Greg Knapp 

13. Steve Doran 

14. Rich Hamed 

15. Bradley Cleek 

16. Willie Greer 

17. Steve Head 
17a Buck 

18. Chris Martin 

19. Bruce Irvin 

20. Craig Keanna 

21. Kevin Wells 

22. Chris Jakubek 

23. Fozzy Bear 

24. Ron Moody 

25. Frank Rooney 

26. Tim Considine 

27. Rob Williamson 

28. George Kinkead 

29. Tom Langheim 
Not Pictured: 
George Boras 

Jeff Dixon 

Whitney Gadsby 

Dan Groff 

Andy "All-American" Haring 

Brian Maloney 

Jeff Mazza 

Rob Miller 

John Roberts 

Jake Squiers 

Sam Svalina 

Craig Garneau 

Jim Grant 

Matt Harrington 

Jon Missert 

Al Sutton 

180 Fraternities 

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Fraternities 181 


Phi Chapter 
Established 1896 
106 Lee Avenue 

President Mike Marshall 

Vice President Paul Fearey 

Treasurer Ted Storch 

Secretary Ted Byrd 

Rush Chairmen Paul Fearey, Carter Steuart 

1. Gary Duncan 

14. Harry Bond 

27. Roger Hildreth 

2. Brian McCausland 

15. Dave Johnston 

28. George Urquijo 

3. Bill Michaud 

16. Bill Martien 

29. Carter Stewart 

4. (unidentified) 

17. Mike Marshall 

30. Ted Storch 

5. G.T. Corrigan 

18. Landon Banfield 

31. Kevin Bernstein 

6. Bill Zola 

19. Buffalo Bill Harlow 

32. Clint Stinger 

7. Fred Driscoll 

20. Jim Culnane 

33. Ty Edmundson 


8. Paul Fearey 

21. John Coleman 

Not Pictured: 

9. "Chef" Frank Stinson 

22. Burr Datz 

Dean Berry 

10. Jerry Costello 

23. Ted Byrd 

Ned Richardson 

11. Sam Riley 

24. Harmon Harden 

Nick Berentz 

12. Mike Blackwood 

25. Alex Reeves 

Brad McCachran 

13. Rich Gatti 

26. Hugh Stewart 

182 h 


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Fraternities 183 


Alpha Chapter 
Established 1865 
301 East Nelson Street 

i> ■ '^•" V'- «., i 'si's/' • 

President |eff Boswell 

Vice President Gib Kerr 

Treasurer Malson Roberts 

Secretary David Webber 

Rush Chairman jack Ruffin 

1984-85 was another fine year for the Alpha Chapter of the 
Kappa Alpha Order. Academically, KA ranked fourth and third 
for Fall and Winter semesters respectively. Fortunately, 
academics onlv make up a small portion of Alpha life. Three 
nights a week, one can step into the house and hear Alex "Chug- 
master" Weidner bellowing the battlecry "Chuuuuuug!" with 
fellow drinking partners: The Reverend, Gibby-Bob, Buz, Boz, 
VII, B-age, The Cabinet-maker, Worthless Ho, and the infamous 
Gigler. AH Haji was the weekly Lloyd's funburger recipient. Also, 
a faint voice from the Tramanimal's room could be heard scream- 
ing "My Tweeter!" Meanwhile, Murph gets the . . ., Bieck scur- 
ries, and Parkhurt absorbs ultraviolet rays from the LAMP. Tuck 
scopes the Hollins chicks, Phil gets a safe date and knows every- 
one. Barker denies the blame as the smoke clears. Teen idol Tom 
Cruise retires w/o an IM basketball title. Chip got a date, and no 
small animal was safe with Foul nearby. The Disneyland crew 
achie\ed new lows while the Couch Potato watched the but. 
FinalK', the year could not be accurately summarized without 
mentioning the Wingspan, Night Tracks with Bo, an excellent 
pledge class, and Ciilleen. 

L David Jordan 

2. B.j. Sturgill 

3. Tabor Smith 

4. Alex Weidner 

5. John Thorton 

6. Scott Jung 

7. Jim Strader 

8. Gaylorci (Slim) Johnson 

9. David Webber 

23. Jimmy Tucker 

24. Paul Davey 

25. Craig Chambers 

26. David Nichols 

27. Juan Herndon 

28. Sean Coyle 

29. Johnny Hudson 

30. Jim (Big Boy) Lancaster 

31 . Chris Bieck 

45. Charles Upchurch 

46. Jeff Hubbard 

47. Bo Wagner 

48. Gary Tucker 
Not Pictured: 
Jim Barker 
Chip Davis 
David DeHoll 
Gordon Gooch 

10. Townes Pressler 

32. Charles Dayidson 

Taylor Hathaway 

11. Jim Murphy 

33. Eric (T.V.) Hancock 

Gib Kerr 

12. Ted Hart 

34. Paul (S.S.) Youngman 

Mike Marr 

13. Philip Davidson 

35. Will McNair 

Parkhill Mays 

14. Philip Hodges 

36. Harold Wetherbee 

Steve Morris 

15. Chris Busbee 

37. Jud Ellis 

Matson Roberts 

16. Jeff Boswell 

38. Pat Ferguson 

Powell Smith 

17. Miguel Guerriero 

39. Jaime Havne 

Adam Yanez 

18. Chris Bieck 

40. Steye (Gig) Smith 

Wyatt Bassett 

19. Bill Payne 

41. Matt Hansard 

Gary Campbell 

20. Jack Ruffin 

42. Greg Cole 

Townssnd Deyereux 

21. Sam (Poage) Dalton 

43. John Anderson 

22. Jay Markley 

44. Jeff Robbins 


184 Fraternities 


S-wac*-,»r.»Ka»;5»;»;s;«;ji; i!j !»"» TsiST ?! ; 

Fraternities 185 


Mu Chapter 

Established 1873 

203 East Washington Street 


President John Haywood 

Vice President Brian Miles 

Treasurer Harris White 

Secreatry Bill Hemphill 

Rush Chairman Mike Hutcherson 

Ancv's food . . . Salisbun' Steaks , , . You guvs wanna eat fish for 
the rest of your lives? . . . The Kids . - ^ The Kittens . . . South 
Ri\'er , . . Bone Cifv . . . Lomboland, etc. . . . Rush , , . Sea Island 
, , Those damn Hollins freshmen . . . Mount Vernon women . . . 
FD . , The kitchen gets "dumped" on , , . The Addition??? . . . 
Pegg\' . Sleazv DZ's . . . Econo Rack , . . Couchpeth . . . Mr. 
Continental . Pudd . . . Charle\' "the flash" Groh , , . Here's 
Wink!!! . . Canadian Bacon . . . Hit me Boy!!! . . . The Church , . 
How man\' cars did vou wreck this year, Walker? . . . ]. W. \s. the 
barbed wire . . . Salmon house lives, Nubbin does not , 1985 
. The \'ear Schlimm discovered women . . . Drake and Rob 
disco\'er Sem , , , Hedgepeth at half mast . . . 

1. John Metz 

2. Mike McAllister 

3. Harris White 

4. Larry Ryan 

5. Jim Farthing 

6. Jon Hedgepeth 

7. Tim Brennan 

8. Bill Sanderson 

9. Darrin Denny 

10. Scott Yancey 

11. Drake Fason 

12. Bill Lillv 

13. Charlie Bennedict 

14. Ivey Williamson 

15. John Mohr 

16. Hunter Applewhite 

17. Scott Herubin 

18. Jeff Branflick 

19. Steve Prindle 

20. John Maxwell 

21. Fletcher Hamblen 

22. Mike Hutcherson 

23. David Grav 

24. Tom O'Brien 

25. Lex Fitzenhagen 

26. Sean Hickey 

27. Cotton Purvear 

28. J.R. Ewing' 

29. Wycke Hampton 

30. Rob White 

31. Brian Miles 

32. David CoUerain 

33. David Ebert 

34. Casey Krivor 

35. Scott Kennedv 

36. Paul Schlimm 

37. Wallace Lovell 

38. Ken Raichle 

39. Jon Elder 

40. Henry Exall 

41. Mike Carter 

42. Peter Partee 

43. Charlie Groh 

44. Charlie Elmer 

45. Bill Hemphill 
Not Pictured: 
Ted Goebel 

Bill Hanna 
John Havwood 
Steven Holmes 
David Lewis 
Ben Lipscomb 
John Rowe 
Alan Scarisbrick 
Jim White 
Kevin Fox 
R.J. Hogan 
James Walker 

186 Fraternities 

Fraternities 187 


Gamma Phi Chapter 
Established 1922 
225 E. Nelson Street 

President Fred Bentlev 

Vice President Richard Deforest 

Treasurer |im Berry 

Secreatrv Greg Hager 

Rush Chairmen Chris Lion, 

Tom Hurlbut 

Blasting into the new year. Rush delivered the usual gratuitous 
supplies ot chips, beer, and great lines like; "Hev, darlin'! I'm the 
fastest gun in Texas! Rusty "That's oregano, officer!" Hartley and 
"Captain" Zabriskie were welcome returnees from the golden 
triangle. From amongst the rubble and carnage came 21 new 
A. M.S. Inspired by Chris Lion, two by two the freshmen entered 
the garden of Eden. 

The onslaught of winter saw the rise of the Square Root Club 
(founding members: Duby, Reed, Blob, and Art) . . . the tradi- 
tional fusillade of snowballs from our )iouvean riche Texan friends 
. . The demise of several cars by Adam "Mr. Sunshine" Rein- 
stem . . The persecution of Chuck "You're wearing THAT to 
HoUins?" Nusbaum continued unabated, led by "Goldfinger" 
and "Too plain for a nickname" Hurlbut. The new year was 
issued with the annual Christmas debacle, and saw the continued 
dominance of Lambda Chi (under the direction of "Big Hair" 
Bentley and the LM. Gods, Steilberg and Renfro) in all spheres of 
campus life. As alwa\'s, the major partying force was "Beaker" 
Adams, I.e., "Samm\'", "Cal", Sgt. Spear, and, of course, "grain 
fountain" DeForest. 

"Leftv" Detlefs, "Mr. Butterworth" Sanders, and Mehota kick- 
ed off Spring term with a lawn party and volleyball mania. To 
those not mentioned, sorr\- , . , Mark "Father Guido" Farmer lost 
\our files. In an\' case, a good time was had by all! 


Rusty Hartley 


John Zabriskie 


Bob Thomas 


Mike Adams 


Brian Santa Barbara 


John Sanders 


Duby Thompson 


Syd Speer 


Britt Courtney 


Mather Graham 


Chris Spear 


Nick Komas 

13. Reed Hibbs 

14. Charles Newsbaum 

15. John Cummings 

16. Ross Darling 

17. Troy Olson 

18. Tom Hurlbut 

19. Fred Bentley 

20. Jim Renfro 

21. Chris Munsey 

22. Pete Percival 

23. Mark Farmer 

24. John Mehorter 

25. Greg Hager 

26. Adam Reinstein 

27. Matt Upton 

28. Richard DeForest 
Not Pictured: 

Peter Detlefs 
Lester Johnson 
Chris Lion 
Matt Steilberg 
Art Hoffman 

188 Fraternities 

Fraternities 189 


Virginia Zeta Chapter 
Established 1887 
5 Henry Street 

President Reynolds Thompson 

Vice President Bill Brown 

Treasurer Gil Dukes 

Secretary Peter Wright 

Rush Chairman Marshall Young 

1. John Crawford 

2. Charlie Pitts 

3. Billy Reed 

4. Dan latum 

5. John Winters 

6. Marshall Young 

7. Milam Turner 

8. Clayton Johnson 

9. Roby Mize 

10. Frank Surface 

11. Charlie Martin 

12. Reynolds Thompson 

13. Tom Shults 

14. Jim Clifton 

15. Bill Brown 

16. Joey Kettler 

17. Louis Cella 

18. Mac McGrew 

19. Clay Torbert 

20. John Case 

21. Charlie Conway 

22. Rob McCulloch 

23. Rob Tolleson 

24. Lloyd Willcox 

25. Parker Plasted 

26. Hugh Lynch 

27. Tom Thagard 

28. Gilbert Ladd 

29. John Atkins 

30. Randolph Elhs 

31. Willy King 

32. Stewart Speed 

33. Bourke Harvey 

34. Andrew Caruthers 

35. Gil Dukes 

36. Paul James 

37. Price Pollard 

38. Brad Watkins 

39. Doug Elliott 

40. Tommy Donahoo 

41. John Adams 

42. John McCay 

43. Barney Robinson 

44. Buck Wiley 

45. Glen Smith 

46. Andrew Abernathy 

47. Chuck Hustings 

48. Ed Newton 

49. Reese Lanier 

50. Guy Fulwiler 

51. Baker Gentry 

52. Charles Lyle 
Not pictured 
James Anthony 
Ian Banwell 
Randall Brown 
Louis Cella 
Kevin Cope 
Cole Dawson 
Andrew Gibson 
Louis Jehl 
Robert Lafargue 
Ken Lindeman 
McGowin Patrick 
Joseph Phoenix 
Charles Poer 
Thomas Robinson 
Larry Sims 
James White 
Peter Wright 
D.F. Cannon 
Gilbert Lackey 
John McCullough 
David McCleod 
James Williams 

190 Fraternities 

lt:>»^V^* "'-^riiK!^'" 

Fraternities 191 


Zeta Deuteron Chapter 
Established 1868 
108 Henry Street 

President Gary Appel 

Recording Secretary Jim Kelly 

Treasurer Jeff Harralson 

Rush Chairmen Mike McAllister, Jim Cockey 

1. Arthur Kandarian 

2. Chris Sherlock 

3. Coalter Pollock 

4. John Gammage 

5. John Coll 

6. Jerry Biedronski 

7. Tom Murray 

8. Jim Worthington 

9. Lou Mondello 

10. Jim Kelly 

11. Mark McDonough 

12. Mark Bertolini 

13. Jim Cotter 

14. Mike Berg 

15. Duane Graddy 

16. Gary Appes 

17. Mike McAllister 

18. Rob Powley 

19. Vincent LaManna 

20. Jefferson Harralson 

21. Alex Castelli 

22. Tony McCann 

23. Jim Cockey 

24. Sam Dawson 

25. Mike Holbrook 

26. Hugh Finkelstein 

27. Steve Vogt 

28. Stuart Funkhouser 

29. Paul Abbott 

30. Jerry Foley 

31. Dick Andrews 

32. Brad Preston 
Not Pictured 
Jim Lyall 

John Loughery 
Abass Samii 
Rob Vienneau 
Joe Zamorano 
Victor Vesely 
Vincent Connors 

192 Fraternities 

Fraternities 193 


Virginia Beta Chapter 

Established 1885 

301 East Washington Street 

President Scott Van Meter 

Vice President P.J. lerardi 

Treasurer Tom Keating 

Secretary Chris Komosa 

Rush Chairmen Scott Van Meter, Bill Bloom 

1. Kevin Weaver 

Bob Berlin 
Bob Drake 
Mike McEvoy 
Paul Burke 
Fred Bissinger 
T.J. Finnery 

8. Dave Langiulli 

9. Mark Chiappara 

10. John Lewis 

11. Etienne Cambon 

12. Scott Van Meter 

13. Rick Pierce 

14. Steve Giacobbe 

15. Mark Oluvic 

16. Tom Etergino 

17. Dave Harrar 

18. Jack Mitchell 

19. Doug Moxham 

20. Paul Marasciullo 

21. Dan DuPre 

22. Bob Hughes 

23. Bill Bloom 

24. John Benford 

25. Bill Brown 

26. Mike Beatty 

27. John Roe 

28. Robert Callabretta 

29. Tim Janyska 

30. Marshall Eubank 

31. Tommy Wiser 

32. Craig Monroe 

33. Chris Bleggi 

34. Eric Turner 

35. John McDonald 

36. Chris Saxman 

37. Jamie Berger 

38. John Nozemack 

39. Thomas Keating 

40. Steve Castle 

41. Steve Losquadro 

42. Al Vespoli 

43. John Packett 

44. Jim Rallo 

45. Jamie Auch 

46. Joe Krastel 

47. Kurt Specht 

48. Pete McCook 

49. Jim Vesper 

50. Time Gulian 

51. P.J. lerardi 

52. Joe O'Neill 

53. Greg Barrow 

54. Jeff Reichert 

55. Criag Westbrook 

56. Shayam Menon 

57. David Weaver 
Not Pictured 
Andrew Bell 
Tyler Carr 

Gary Clements 
Steven Connett 
Evan Foulke 
Mark Herman 
Christopher Komosa 
John Long 
Michael Lord 
Joseph O'Connell, Jr. 
Bruin Richardson 
Thomas Spillsbury 
Christopher Coffland 
William Henshaw III 


Fraternities 195 


Alpha Alpha Chapter 

Established 1894 

11 North Jefferson Street 

President Jim Cobb 

Vice President Mark Sullivan 

Treasurer William Schoeffler 

Secretary John Henschel 

Rush Chairmen Caulley Derringer, Roger Dunnavin 

1. Tim Phelan 

22. Everett Dixon 

43. Burt Palmer 

2. Roger Reynolds 

23. Will Brown 

44. James Kephart 

3. Dickie Parkhurst 

24. Mike McAlaine 

Not Pictured 

4. Gib Davenport 

25. John Templeton 

Dain Dulaney 

5. Alex Bryant 

26. Scott Adams 

William Schoeffler 

6. Chris Wiman 

27. Jim Kerr 

Bob Tomaso 

7. Hank Greenburg 

28. Chris Alevizatos 

John "Buff" Merrill 

8. L.D. "Flounder" Barnette 

29. Bill Holmes 

Judd Hartman 

9. John "Big" Church 

30. Roger Dunnavan 

Alexander "Breeze" Brown 

10. Garfield Prebor 

31. Bill "Babar" Rush 

Randy Johns 

11. Corkv Parkinson 

32. Dave Seifert 

Ed Barnes -■ 

12. Thomas McBride 

33. Bruce Doub 

Watson Barne 

13. Tern Meyers 

34. Layton Register 

Chris Hope 

14. Quinn Barton 

35. Robert "Cool" Coleman 

David Eckardt 

15. John Henschel 

36. Eddie Smith 

Robert "Hoover" Langford 

16. Tom Peters 

37. Jon Renner 

Joe Luter 

17. Jeff Harwood 

38. Mark "Hulk" Sullivan 

Corky Mauzy 

18. David Makepeace 

39. Jim Cobb 

Ted Meyers 

19. Sean Campbell 

40. Tad Renner 

Jim Sloan 

20. Caullev Derringer 

41. Bill DeCamp 

Marquis Smith 

21. Ken Randby 

42. Ron Collins 

Sandy Whann 

196 Fl^^teI■nltle^ 



Fraternities 197 


Pi Chapter 
Established 1892 
106 North Main Street 

President Michael J. Lehman 
Vice President Charlie Kerr 

Treasurer Ted Wilkerson 
Secretary James Lee Williams 
Rush Chairman Bill Metzger 


John Oliver 


Jav Reville 


Brad Newsome 


Jack Kelly 


John Feyrer 


Walker McKay 


Dave Gordon 


Billy Deep 


Doug Miller 


Jeff Cohen 


Som Simpson 


Kevin Marrie 


Kevin Ward Lederer 


Hank Hyatt 


Stuart Adams 


Jim Patterson 


Brandt Wood 


Chris Gilman 


Dave Jonson 


Marty Radvany 


Steve Best 

22. Monty Warren 

23. Mark Slack 

24. Jim Williams 

25. Steve Alby 

26. Bill Metzger 

27. Steven Sandler 

28. Chuck Lewis 

29. Brad Hair 

30. John Moody 

31. George A. Berger II 

32. Andrew McDonald 

33. Greg Hair 

34. Chico VanOrden 

35. Rick Norris 

36. Jay Hennig 

37. Bob Pearson 

38. Francis M. Rembert II 

39. Scott Alford 

40. Thomas G. Knight 

41. Michael Lehman 

42. Darth Vawter 

43. Tim Stanford 

44. Dread Locks 

45. Woof 
Not Pictured 
Charlie Kerr 
Robert Barnes 
Denny Samuel 
Tim McMahon 
Tom Fitzgerald 
Jamie Nance 
Bruce Partington 
John Poulton 
Marsh Robertson 
Duncan Stone 
Ted Wilkerson 
Forrest Cannon 
David Hall 

Rob Filler 
J.J. Buquet 
Steve Roth 
Greg Wheeler 

198 Fratcrnitic 





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Fraternities 199 


Rho Chapiter 

Established 1920 

201 East Washington Street 



President Edward Buttarazzi 

Vice President Scott Waterman 

Treasurer Robert Phillips 

Secretary Paul Driscoll 

Rush Chairman Scott Waterman 

1. James Noble 

2. Charles Dickey 

3. Lester Coe 

4. Richard "Big 'un" Leary 

5. John Spellman 

6. John Moore 

7. Richard "Wheels" Clawson 

8. Jackson McFarlane 

9. Paul Driscoll 

10. Daniel Boudreau 

11. Jeffery "Sapper" Sapp 

12. Michael Spellman 

13. Robert Young 

14. Gary Schott 

15. John "McGupp" McCaffery 

16. John Blondell 

17. James Hodge 

18. Andrew "Randv lebach" 

19. Robert Strauch 

20. Otho Mears 

21. J. B. Shaw 

22. Scott Waterman 

23. Edward Buttarazzi 

24. Humphery Bogart 

25. John "Moke" Scannapieco 

26. Michael Buttarazzi 

27. Jeffrey "Woof-Woof" Marks 

28. Jimmy Holmes 

29. Jim Hamlin 

30. John "Kodes" Kodel 

31. John Veatch 

32. Gerald "Roth" Kehoe 

33. Craig "Bruno" Matzdorf 

34. Rodney "Vendor" Lundy 

35. James "Pearl" New 

36. Mark Millar 

37. Robert Glenn 

38. Jason Faust 

39. Mark "Lungs" Canon 
Not Pictured 

Charles Chassaignac 

John "Father DiDu" Diduro 

Richard "Hopper" Hobson 

Charles Hutchins 

Christopher Ives 

Horace Lejune 

John "Psycho" Moore 

Chris "Yoni" Phaneuf 

Robert "Bum" Phillips 

Everette Allen 

Robert Buttarazzi 

Sean Connolly 

Michael DunMyer 

William Londrey 

Peter Pizzo 

Timothy "Chunks" Shea 

Donald Thayer 

Gregory Unger 

No/e — Nicknames supplied 

by Paul Driscoll 

200 FraternitR- 

Fraternities 201 


Virginia Sigma Chapter 

Established 1867 

205 East Washington Street 

President Gary Sanders 

Vice President Lee Mollis 

Secretary Jensie Teague 

Treasurer Scott Shannon 

Rush Chairmen David Perdue Thornton Brooksbank 

Welcome back Rickv, so long Bob . . . Late nights at Windfall . - . 
Kittv I and Killv II, the horror continues . . . Shagging Scott and 
Boxwood Buchanan . . . Spendid Endeavors Men, Indeed, 1 com- 
mend it to vour attention . , . Edward, whv does Grav lock his 
door^ . . . the Fall Guv , , , Whose checkbook is this? . . . Whipped 
freshmen . , , Drinking at the Palms and partying at the Border 
.Is Will the real Barney Fife? . . . Bucky v. the armv, who will 
win? . . . jav and Kevin, our own Puddlettes . . - rrrrr , Cat-like 
Grits - . . Bob, Bad Bob . . . Petting the drug dog . - . Miami Vice 
but no wine coolers, Sanders . . . Intelligent pledge class . . . 
Memories of a friend. 


David Perdue 


Trev Kinder 


Chris Talley 


Lee Mollis 


Jav Kendall 


Kevin Anderson 


Harrv Stahel 


Brewser Brown 


Peter Faser 


Ricky Lail 


Matthew Laws 


Michael McGarry 


Barritt Gilbert 


Edward Griffin 


Turner Simkins 


Chason Harrison 


Clint Shelton 


Thornton Brooksbank 


Walker Havs 


Bruce Reed 


Ted LeClercq 


Grav Sanders 

23. John Buchanan 

24. Stephen Bendheim 

25. Mike Morris 

26. Will Massie 

27. Cooper Crawford 

28. Van Smith 

29. John Carder 

30. Steve Szczecinski 

31. Laws Bouldin 

32. George Early 

33. Pat Schaefer 

34. John Roberts 

35. Brad Pearsall 

36. Tommv Pee 

37. Phil Sherrill 

38. Ed Henson 

39. Evans Schmidt 

40. Will Harbison 

41. Hobart Bauhan 

42. Kramer Litvack 

43. Jordan Josey 

44. Mike Henrv 

Not Pictured: 

Kit Alexander 
Glynn Alexander 
Hugh Black 
Bobby Fitts 
Rob Gresham 
Charlie King 
Graham Loomis 
Tom Pearce 
Bill Schoettelkotte 
Scott Shannon 
Jensie Teague 
David Woodham 
J. P. Baehr 
Chip Brooks 
John Woodham 
Garth Schulz 
Henry Sackett 
Mike Rowan 
Jon Knight 

202 Fraternities 


S*' t 

Fraternities 203 


Zeta Chapter 
Established 1866 
2 Lee Avenue 

President Bobby Pifer 

Vice President Billy Maner 

Treasurer John Mixon 

Secretary Glenn Jackson 

Rush Chairmen Greg Stites, Jim Rickhoff 


Kevin Davidson 


Glen Jackson 


James Newsome 


William Randall 


Mark Monyek 


John Falk 


Robert Pifer 


Gregory Stites 


John Melov 


Lee Elliott 


Ben Hale 


Charles Wreaks 


Bruce Poole 


William Maner 


Donald Wilkinson 


Dannv Jayne 


John Mixon 


William Tommis 


John Kalitka 

20. William Kubly 

21. Thomas Boyd 

22. Andrew McMannis 

23. George Moseky 

24. James Metcalf 

25. James Ovk'en 

26. Christopher McGraw 

27. John Messerly 

28. J. Marshall Boswell 

29. B. Mark Trainer 

30. C. Leif Veland 

31. Steven Greenbaum 

32. Robert Lutz 

33. Drew Piatt 

34. Richard Moore 
Not Pictured 
Peter Braden 
Robert Clarke 
William Esham 

Peter Hunt 
William Jones 
Steve Logan 
Gordon Ogden 
Williard Pearsall 
James Rikhoff 
Ben Roundtree 
Peter Vanbon 
Timothy Walker 
David Bekenstein 
Mark Farley 
James Johnson 
Jeffrey Joseph 
James Morgan 
A. Sully Renuart 
James Sowersby 
Andrew White 

204 FraternitiL's 


\ ■MBIT- «« \ mr 

* ST" >^ "• I ^ 


Fraternities 205 


Lambda Chapter 
Established 1882 
4 Henry Street 

President Ernest Franklin 

Vice President Everett Hamilton 

Treasurer James Augustus 

Secretary Richard Morris 

Rush Chairmen Troy Andrade Kelley Armitage 

Lambda Chapter ot Sigma Nu started off the '84-'83 \'ear with a 
successful Rush and capped it off with a big Homecoming 
Weekend with the Dirtv Secrets band. Gonzo started out the 
house hit parade of casualties by performing a beer slide and 
splitting his head. The new pledge class organized the annual 
Hallow^een party on Oct. 27. On Now 2 at 5 a.m. the members 
began their run to Lvnchburg to raise o\er 52,000 for the United 
Way. The White Rose Christmas Formal banquet was held at 
Hotel Roanoke followed by a dance at the house. The pleged class 
made their annual trip to the three corners of the globe in January. 
Continuing the Fancy Dress tradition, there was a constant string 
of cocktail parties and gorgious girls around the house. Lambda 
hosted a regional workshop for ten area school chapters of Sigma 
Nu. Snowball fights concluded the year with a final tally of Sigma 
Nu — eleven and Phi Delt — nine. Spring break came and sent 
many brothers down to Ft. Lauderdale where a new Beastmaster 
was crowned in mountain goat style and many brothers saw the 
bottom of glasses as thev celebrated the birthday of Da\e Barnes. 
Shipwreck '85 was a huge success with most people sliding into 
the fun and still others who do\'e right into it, like Mike. The 
whole house was transformed into and island of fun and para- 

We would like to wish well to our graduating seniors, Mike 
Bearup and Jim Murph\'. We are sure that they will be a great 
asset to any task that they undertake. 

Memorable Quotes: It's happenin'. Psych. Duder. If she weren't 
a girl, I'd slug her. Mark, there's something else up there. 
Solomon, where are vou importing your date for this weekend. 
Kelley-New reigning Beastmaster. 

1. James Murphy 

2. Mark Fishman 

3. James Sharp 

4. John Kirchner 

5. Tony Pfaff 

6. Jon Solomon 

7. Scott Newman 

8. Ronn Mercer 

9. Lance Yonkos 
10. James Hansen 

n. John-Paul Bouffard 
12. Scott Stockburger 

13. James Farquhar 

14. Everett Hamilton 

15. Richard Morris 

16. David Barnes 

17. Troy Andrade 

18. Ernest Franklin 

19. Louis Dubuque 

20. James Augustus 

21. Steven Sadler 

22. Robert Strickland 

23. James Schropp 

24. Carlton Simons 

26. Erthel Hill 

27. Paul Smith 

28. William Clark 

29. James Gonzalez 
Not Pictured: 
Cliff Wargelin 
Kellev Armitage 
Michael Bearup 
Christopher John 
William Lyons 
Andrew Parkey 

206 Fraternities 

Fraternities 207 


Virginia Sigma Chapter 
Established 1906 
110 Preston Street 

President Brandt Surgner 

Vice President Russ Whitman 

Treasurer Ted VVillard 

Secretary Chris Rooker 

Rush Chairman Ned George 

Mo\'e over Greg, Buclc's next. Good buzz, Annette^ Fresh- 
men, meet buzz ciiairman B.E. ... Xot in the trash can. Rick . . 
Thank hea\'en for little girls, right Russ^ . . . Brandt, wui're con- 
tused Doc sa\-s, "that *#S! just ain't cool, man." . . Philoso- 
ph\- 213, Larntnliii/ . . . Banner vear for D.F., a \ank and a crank 
. . . Nice ring, Llo\'d The once and future brother, B.O'B . . . 
Hev K.H., did she make \ou c^'e!* . |.B. and wonder dog 
A\'atar , , , Erik, which one's i/oin' dog!" . , Foxfield food brawl 
. . . Chris R., was Cherie worth the sixpack? If complications 
arise, "see \our doctor" Silence is golden, right Mr. Doane? 
Wait until next \'ear Blowbo and the Wedge . . . Bros, have a 
good summer — Zan\- 


Tom Todd 


Sean Butler 


Kevin Hunt 


Ted WiUard 


Jeff Britton 


Matt Coudert 


Jon Preziosi 


David Ford 


Bill O'Brien 


Chris McGowan 


David Nave 


Ken Nankin 


Jason Lisi 


Andv Best 


George McDowell 


Rob Jones 


Russell Shearer 


Jon Miles 


Jay St. John 

20. Erik Curren 

21. Jon Knaus 

22. John Ogden 

23. Jeff Hirsch 

24. Jeff Blount 

25. Tom McKinstry 

26. Paige Stuart 

27. Mike Allen 

28. Chris Hager 

29. Jav Wallace 

30. Jeff Km-ibell 

31. Rick Robins 

32. Chris Rooker 

33. Blair Severe 

34. David Atkinson 

35. Maverick Noble 

36. Mark Solomon 

37. Ned George 

38. Greg Andrus 

39. Neil Rankin 

40. Brandt Surgner 

41. Russ Whitman 

42. Mark Zavatsky 
Not Pictured: 
Jake Amsbary 

Joe Aronhime 
Wes Boatwright 
Larry Boyd 
Mike Brooks 
Bob English 
Shawn Harvey 
Tony Jones 
Dave Montgomery 
Greg Niles 
Russ Peck 
Bruce Rottenberger 
Josh Slowik 

208 Fraternities 

Fraternities 209 


Alpha Epsilon Chapter 
Established 1920 
220 t:ast Nelson Street 

President David Auld 

Vice President Paul Clark 

Treasurer Todd Harvey 

Secretary Doug Turrell 

Rush Chairman Paul Clark 

"The cops are outside and people are on the root. 
The Zeeb house becomes a home, thanks 
To Mata, Jenny, and Sgt. Plummer. 
Continued existence tor the third tloor. 
The second, mereh' nois\'. 
Reno\'ations abo\'e and below, inside and out; 
Painting and planting a new foundation. 
Football team impounds the Spe-dogs, 
Volleyball spikes its way to playoffs. 
Zeebs control the hearts and minds. 
Conquer both airwaves and stage. 

"Rich wine was sweated 

From e\er\man's pores, 

and 3,000 people 

Ate from one strawberr\'," 

Thanks to Arthur Brown. 

The Pete-god played 

And pla\ed. .\ mist\' ad\'enture 

Out m the coiintrw 

Every weeknight partying, yet 

Academics up to second place; 

Thumb our noses at the critics. 

Stew goes to Valhalla, 

Life for the DEAD. 

jay Boggs 
Chris Lillja 
Mata McGuire 
Julie Seavor 
Will Baber 

6. Tim McCune 

7. David Eustis 

8. John Riley 

9. Frank McQuillen 

10. Keith MacDougall 

11. James Weiss 

12. Ron Curry 

13. Andrew St. John 

14. Paul Clark 

15. Greg Lunsford 

16. William Thornton 

17. Todd Harvey 

18. Dave Connor 

19. Thorn Randolf 

20. Doug Turrell 

21. Art Pellerin 

22. Susie Hostetter 

23. David Auld 

24. Tim York 

25. Greg Bonn 
Not Pictured: 
Chris Carmouche 
Bill Kinson 
David Marsh 
Brian O'Riordan 
Steve Pockrass 
Kirk TenEyck 

210 Fraternities 

^.^^:^^..^ - 



" '^■'^':i^''^^j SMfeikfel^.^ 

Fraternities 211 


(Inmt row) Tom Muilts, Rfsnolds ITionipsdn, Miitl Anthon\', Caulli'V Derringer. Da\e Butler, Hunter Benes, Ed Barnes, 
lad Renner, Bill Rush, lini Bradner, Furrier Simpkins, |ohn Case, Chris Hunter, Rub McCullough, (back row) Don Collins 
lohn Renner, Burt Rainier, Laus Bouldm, Da\e Perdue, Mar-hall ^ounl;, Kob Coleman, |im Cobb, lames Kemphart, 
George Sea\T, Bill DeCanip, Frank SLirtace 


td Villamater, llunler IVnes, I aws Bouldin, lensie Feague, Chris Lvnch, Ed Griltin, Charlie Martin, P C 1, VVmfield, 111 
Brvan Farrell, Foni limits, lames L hantilas, Da\e Butler, Mae MeCrau , Tom Thaggart, William King, Marshall Young, 
Matt Fevvis, Ihornton Brooksbank, Chris Hunter, Bourke Harvev, Kevin Cope, Clint Shelton, Cooper Crawford, Barrett 
Calbert. Not Pictured: .Alex Chambers, Rand\ lohns. Dam Dulane\', Robert Langtord, Ed Barnes, Pat Burgdorft, Andrew- 
Putnam, Rob MeCulloch, Peter Wright, Joe Phoeniv, Kreg Kurtz, Kirk Breen, Turner Simpkins, Charlie Pitts, Reynolds 
Ihompson, Dave Perdue 

212 Secret Societies 


Scrrff Societies iirc IvnctiiLtor^ ol The Calyx. 

Secret Societies 213 


Army ROTC Rangers 

(front row) Art Kandarian, John Lought'r\', Chris Bfckert, Sloan Farrell, |im 
Kellv, Sam Dawson, Kns Honevcutt, Nhke Carter, Tonv McCann, (back row) 
CPT, Robert Ripple, Tom Murra\-, Tim Worthington, Bill Samii, Paul 
Schlimm, Richard Bennett, Chris Spear, Mark Solomon, Xoor ,Ampssler, Matt 
VVaterbuPi', Mark Bertolini, Ton\ Ptafl, Not Pictured: Cotton Pur\ear 

214 Organizations 

Brass and Percussion Ensemble 

Todd Harvey 

Whitney Gadsby 

Kenneth Enney 

Gregory Bonn 

Richard Norris 

John Riley 

Tom McKinstrv 

Jav Wingert 

Kurt Giesler 

Butch Williams 

Andrew White 

Todd Brown 

Brvon Epplev 

Jason Lisi 

Robert Powlev 

David Hager 

Richard Bernstein 

Bruce Reed 

Adam Reinstein 

Bill Cooper 

Rob Schlesel 

Organizations 215 

Cable 9 

Cotton Purvear, Rob Kurek, William king, Tim McCuni>, Jav VVernc 
Dave Donahue 

Not Pictured: 
Ste\e Carev 
John Rilev 
Ron VVilhelmson 
Earl Glazier 
David Johnston 
Chris Leva 
Jeft Hubbard 
Jamie Havne 
Jim Noble 

Bruce Doub 
Kevin McClatchy 
Gar\' Duncan 
Bob Br\ant 
Peter Wright 
Alan Reese 
Brian Oliger 
Jen Jacobv 
Alan Roberts 

216 Organizations 

The Cockpit 

(front row) Tom Schurr, Chris Bleggi, Hugh Finkelstein, Lou Mondello, Craig 
Waddell, Mark Weaver, John Gammage, Alex Casteili, Paul Marasciullo, Burf Smith, 
Bob Berlin, Chns Brooks ftudt-nl manager (hack row) Tim Janyska, Art Kandanan, 
Tony McCann, Fred Bissinger, unidentified, Mike Jacobv, Mike Lord, Kevin Weaver 
(sifting at bar) Bob "Murph" .Murrav Umi't'rsid/ Proctor. Not Pictured: Bill Cooper 

Organizations 217 


Brewser Brin\n, Nelson Pdtterson, luhn l.fwi-., tddie Smith, Gray Sander 
Cluurmau Lee M Holhs, MarU' Chapman, hm kerr 

218 Organizations 

Dorm Counselors 

(first row) Kevin Kelley, Bob Tomaso Huad Coumctor. Dan Dupre, (second 
row) Chris Bleggi, Tom Schurr, David Sizemore, (third row) Ted Leclerq, 
Chris Williams, David Lewis, (fourth row) Pat Ferguson, Joe Morelos, Ken 
Moles, Danny Jayne, (fifth row) Pete Braden, Mark Sullivan, Mark Weaver, 
(back row) Dean Huntley, Jeff Dixon, John Lewis, Tom Mack, Not Pictured: 
Bob Spatig, Tim Janvska 

Organizations 219 

Executive Committee 

James Crutchheld firsf ) car Luc David lonson Senior, lames White I'lii- 
Prcfidcnt, Cole Dawson President. Sam Dalton Sccrcliini. Bob Tomaso Senior, 
(seated) Shavam Mennon Sopihoniorc. Andrew Caruthers Sophomore . Brandt 
Wood Frcihman, Patrick Hayden liinior. Not Pictured: Michael Black jiiiiior, 
Gordv Hammock Iiitcrmcdtalc Law 

220 Orj^anizations 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes 

(front row) Mark Weaver, Craig Waddell, David Sizemore, Jeff Dixon, David 
Lewis, David Hellberg, (back row) Ken Moles, Kurt Schreiner, Jim 
Gordon, CJins Williams, Bill O'Bnen, Steve Cassel, Robb\' Spencer, Dannv 

Organizations 221 

Glee Club 

(front row) Dr. Gordon Spice, Bob Sp<itig, Andrew Bouie, David Peters, Tom 
Spillsbur\-, Michael Hernn, Tom Bellamy, Will Brown, Steve Zambon,', Chris 
Dieghan, Craig Smith, Todd Jones, Billv Reed, Roger Day, Rob Dorais, 
(middle row) Rob Vinneau, David Marsh, Dean Barrv, Joseph Kearse, Steve 
Doran, Bruin Richardson, Lance Rae, Chris Gorman, Da\id Mollis, Landon 
Jones, Chris Carter, Rob Brvant, John Herndon, Tom O'Brien, Tucker Dewey, 
(back row) Paul Clark, Barrv Rooker, Peter Faser, Greg Hucka, Chris Elliott, 
Andrew Parkev. Greg Lundsford, Chris Carmouche, Jim Cobb, Jim Williams, 
Nelson Patterson, Derrick Pitard, Craig Spear, |ohn Riordan, Zeke McDowell, 
lohn Zagrodsk\', .\ed Richardson, Tim .McCkiire 

222 Organizations 

Independent Union 

Anthony Cornealius, Luke Cornt'lius, unidentified. Chuck Diffenderfer, Tony 

Gregory Blair 
Rao Bennett 
Todd Bishop 
Chuck Bracken 
Rob Brown 
Mark Churchill 
Chris Callahan 
Charlie Cassel 
Bob Cantrall 
Jim Cobb 
Erik Cooper 
Carmen Clement 
James Foley 
Joe Fisher 
Erich Faber 
Richard Graves 
Scott Gavin 
Marc Gordon 

Lance Houghton 
Todd Hermann 
Chzung Lau 
Doug Harvey 
Michael Herrin 
Landon Jones 
Shuichi Imada 
David Kelly 
Eric Knight 
Baylord Lvons 
David Messner 
Don Nimey 
Robert Owen 
Brent O' Boyle 
Keith Pillow- 
Ian Perkins 
William Rhinehart 
Greg Russell 

Eugene Stephenson 
Bob Slappev 
Masaru Shimokawa 
Craig Spear 
Scot Schults 
Ronald Thornton 
Tim Thomas 
Don Tortorelli 
Michael Wacht 
Michael Webb 
John White 
Mike Wiesbrock 
Paul Grekos 
Bob Halloran 
Rick McCann 
Eric Obeck 
Dan Reeder 

Organizations 223 

Interfraternity Council 

Dean Murphv, Greg Wheeler, Djvid Butler, Da\e Perdue rn-^uicul. lamu 
Hayne Trcmurcr, ]im Ccibb I'lrc Prci^idnil. Not Pictured; Matt Anthoin' 
Sccniary. Gary Duncan 

224 Organizations 

International Club 

(sitting) Anton Bloc, Xorman Umila, Tim Thomas, Cheng Hoo Lau, (standmg) 
Will Baber, Keith Pillow, David Howard, Luke Lu Chang, Michael Wacht, Masaru 
Shimokawa, Suichi Imada, Lotte Christensen, Yukie Kurihara, Not Pictured: 
Mierwhaan Manan, George Chang, Rick Graves, |on Zagrodskv, Mike Saka- 
hara. Nelson Patterson, Doug Raines, Todd Brown 

Organizations 225 

Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 

t. larkf Morlfdgu 
Scott Ferre II 
B Scott Tillev 
Nelson Patterson 
lohn Willsc 
Brent O'Bovif 
Dave Shu>;art 

lohn i'ensec 
Craig VVaddeli 
Stewart Anderson 
John Riordan 
Ben Lipscomb 
Rob Dorais 
Dave Messner 

226 Organizations 


John Henschel, Ben Hale, Glen Jackson, Bob lomaso, lounes I'rt'ssler, Lee Mollis 
John Lewis, Sandy Whann, Ian Banwell, Buddy Atkins, Matt Anthony, Dick 
Sessoms, Da\id Perdue, Jim Kerr, Jim Cobb, Not Pictured: Kimes White, Mike 
Allen, John Havuood. Chris Williams 

Organizations 227 

Publications Board 

G^ Bruce Potter, Editor — Rmg-tum Phi, B, Scott Tilley Editoi — Political Review, 
Michael P Allen Editor —- Rm^-tiim Phi, Scott ], Fitzgerald, Robert D, Bryant £i/;/i) 
— And. Wm. Burford Smith Buiiiwi.i .Miiiwycr — Calyx, William Schoeftler fiiisnifs 
Mvia\;cr — Riii;^-tinii Phi. Da\-id W Sprunt Editoi — Gi/i/v 

228 Organizations 

The Ring-turn Phi 

(seated) Chris Dieghan, Nelson Patterson, Scott Tilley, Ted LeClerq, Jeff Kinibell, 
Mike Stachura, Cotton Purvear (standing) Bruce Potter, Jason Lisi, Reade William 
Margaret Ann Paxton, Jim Strader, Mike Allen, William Sclioeffler 

SI|E ?Rtng-tum Wx 

Chief Editors Business Manager 

Mike Allen William Schoeffler 

Bruce Potter 

N«wi Edllw Paul FouUrh 

M>ugtarE4IUr Rcade WUlianw 

■TW Back Paw EUor CMUo Puryear 

SporU Edltar MIkf SUchura 

EiUmitI Paje EdUor Njhon Pallrrsim 

nMagniky EdHor ( ouor Puryrar 

CtrcBlatlgB Maaager Ptttt C nine 

AdnrtklDg Maoagrr A)f> Br>ant 

CartavWa Chris BowrtnK 

Chris (iarpts 

Advertlsliig Sakann Cllack Brackm. Hank Greenb^rn. 

Jrrf KlmbeU. RobTollrson 

Tkt Rlog-tam PW la paMbkfd tvtry Tkarsday itarinn Ihr undrrgrailnatr school ifar al 
Waiklagua aad Let Uahenlty, Lorlaitaa. Vlnjlnla FuDdkig for Thr RInK-lum Phi 
comM prtnarity trom advertlalag aad fraoi a portloa ot ttie student activities fee The 
PaMkaUaiu BaanI alecu tlie chief nllton and bailness manager but The Rinit-tum Phi 
la ocherwtac bidepcBdcot. 

LttUn It the Edltar aad aahaokiton mm be In T1>e RbiR-tam Phi onire. room 200 of 
Uie Sbrfnil Cnil«r, by 5 p m Tnaday o( Ibe week Ibey are to be rnn This newspaper 
obaervea cmrrvnt canrl dcAnJIleaa af HWI aad obaceolty . 

Organizations 229 

Student Activities Board 

Burtord Smith Chainiuvi. Da\id Sprunt / i/"/s and sjhvm/ f:;v»/s, Gforj;o kinkead 
Trcaiurcr, Rusl\- lohnson ii-^f C'ffnif/i.uv H..hb\- Titer \\\ykni,l- Billv Wreaks 
Piiblicttv. Mikf CuiTru'ru Cuvudiv (l/iiv(.'> | Crawford ,!--( / ntcit.iiiininit lohn 
H-A-Y-W-O-H-H aka Buddha, Schnookum-,, Liitnhiuiiiinit Not Pictured: Dain 
DukiiH-v hiihii Ihc-,^, David Deholl Opcitilinii^. IVter VVilhanks StMctun/. George 
Boras ,iss/ Inv^iiin-. Paul Strange Oiidiix 

Members at Large: 

Gl\nn Alexander 
td Barnes 
Michael Haver 
laniie Kerger 
VVes Boatu right 
left Branthck 
I mi Hrennan 
i'al Burgdort 
Sean Covie 
Nhke t regan 
Ciullev Perringer 


n.nid Kkarl 
Kandv 1 Ills 
Henrv Tvall 
lolin kalk 
inn lailhiiig 
Kon liiislerinaJi. 
S.olt I il/i;erald 

William Cuirrett 
Ned George 
Gordon Gooch 
Matt Couderl 
Fletcher llamhlin 
Will Harbison 
Kidd Hartman 
Bill Hemphill 
jelt Hubbard 
lohn kalitka 
hm Kerr 
lre\ kinder 
Malt I earnard 
Alex I ope/4Xike 
Jeff Mandak 
Jay Marklev 
Mike McGarrv 
Mai MiGreu" 
I \ Ml m.iins 
lohn Pel Nhxon 

William Monroe 
Mike Morris 
Tim Mulrean\ 
hm Murph\' 
Tern Meyers 
Charles Nusbaiim 
Tom O'Brian 
Brian Oliger 
Bill Payne 
Tom Peters 
jim Riordan 
Rob Ryan 
Tom Schurr 
Greg Stites 
Chris Tailev 
Rob Tolleson 
Harris White 
hm Wood 
Tom Ihagard 

230 Organizations 

Student Control Committee 

Mark Sulli\an, Jim Kay, left Blount, Lduis A, Cella. WalkiT McKav, Tounes 
Pre>sler, Darbv Brower, (seated) Andrew Ahernathx', Jim Lancaster, John Henschel, 
Sle\e Stockton, Not Pictured: Peter M VVri£;hi 

Organizations 231 

Student Association for Black Unity 

Mark Sampson, Felton May, Kim Brunson, Shannon Flanagan, Walter 
Hopkms, Greg Kendncks, Ron VVilhelmsen, Derreck Freeman, Charlene 
Nichols, Mike Stockley, (kneeling) Calvin Rankin, (King) "Blue", Not 
Pictured: Brvan Johnson, Terr\- McWhorter, Chris Neavis, Randv Baptiste, 
Michael Webb, Wes Pavne, Bill Rhmehart, Everett Hamilton, Anthony 
Cornelius, Norman Ziegler 

232 Organizations 

Student Recruitment 

(front row) Sandy Whann, Larrv Anker, Chns Alevizatos, Shavam Mennon, 
Chns Jakubek, Andy Best, (middle row) Roger Dav, Glen Jackson, Billv Reed, 
Jeff Hirsch, Bruin Richardson, Paul Dnscoll, Walker McKay, John Del Mixon, 
John Moody, Jack Rufhn, Michael Black, Gib Kerr, Henry Exall, William 
Schoeffler, Mike Shelton, (back row) Townes Pressler, Jamie Hayne, John 
Case, Tom Imeson, Bill Metzger, Charles Stern, Craig Monroe, Dave Jonson, 
Nelson Patterson, Not Pictured; Bob Spatig 

Organizations 233 


General Manager Robert deMana 

Station Manager(s) Bob Br\ant, (David Giese) 

Program Director Brian Oliger 

Operations Manager Rick Pierce 

Jazz Director Steve Pockrass 

Bluegrass Directors Win Phillips, Chris Leva 

Classics Director David Cobb 

News Director Peter Wright 

Assistant News Director Cotton Purvear 

Dave Donahue Mike Webb George Sea\ y 

Alan Roberts Chris Lill|a Doog Harwood 

lim Strader Kelly Armitage Chris McGraw 

Dave Johnston John Kalitka Brian O'Riordan 

Jay Missert Calvin Rankin James New 

David Connor Felton Mav David Shugart 

Paul Marasciullo Jamie Berger Andrew Gibson 

Gary Duncan Chris Komosa Andrew Caruthers 

Mike Cregan David Sprunt Richard Hobson 

Paul Foutch Mike Wacht Brad Shaw 

Mike Stachura Steve keros Htienne Cambon 

Ken Jacoby Robert Miller lelt Lo\ell 

Steve Doran Chris lacubek Tonv Matta 

Nick Berents Tom Eustis jon Solomon 

Steve Carev Jim Fole\' Robert Merritt 

Turner Friedman Randall Ra\' loeMance\ 

Guy Caldwell Chris Donahue Scott Buce\' 

Rob Schlegel Nick Leitch Kurtis Specht 

Andy Haring Tim McCune and many more . . . 

234 Organizations 


Omicron Delta 


Phi Beta Kappa 

Who's Who 

Ian Banvsell 


Ian Banvvell 

Cole Dawson 

Andrew Berisford 

Darby Brower 

Roger Day 

Jeff Blount 

Robert Bryant 

John DiDuro 

Joe Cadle 

Sam Dalton 

Jeff Dixon 

Luke Chang 

Cole Dawson 

Harry Golliday 

David Connor 

John DiDuro 

Ben Hale 

Som Dalton 

Jeff Dixon 

Pat Hayden 

Chuck DePoy 

Ben Hale 

Lee Hollis 

Jeff Dixon 

Glen Jackson 

Peter lerardi 

David Eustis 

Todd Jones 

Glen Jackson 

Apostolos Grekos 

David Jonson 

Todd Jones 

Andv Haring 

Kevin Kelley 

Kevin Kelley 

David Jones 

Ken Moles 

James Kerr 

Kevin Kelley 

Clarke Morledge 

David Lewis 

Clark Lewis 

David Perdue 

Ken Moles 

John Long 

Bruce Potter 

Clarke Morledge 

Mike Lord 

Billy Reed 

Greg Niles 

William Maner 

David Sizemore 

Nelson Patterson 

Jim Murphy 

Bob Spatig 

G. Bruce Potter 

Ken Nankin 

David Sprunt 

Mike Shelton 

Rob Schlegel 

Charles Stern 

David Sizemore 

Bruce Potter 

Mark Sullivan 

Bob Spatig 

Scot Shults 

B, Scott Tilley 

Charles Stern 

Mike Shelton 

Bob Tomaso 

Mark Sullivan 

B. Scott Tilley 

Chris Williams 

B. Scott Tilley 

Jay Wallace 

Peter Wright 

Bob Tomaso 

Kevin Welch 

Chris Williams 

Peter Wilbanks 

Edwm Barnes 
John-Paul Bouffard 
Joseph Campbell 
Henry Exall 
David Harvey 
Ken Lindeman 
John McCafferv 
Jefferv Roper 
Luis Sa 
Robert Treat 
C. Reade Williams 
Jeff Mandak 

Organizations 235 







Harry Goliiday 

Pat Hay den 

James Murphv 

Andv Haring 

Gerald Shepherd 

Dave Hanna 

Bill Joel 

Reade Williams 

Robert Bryant 

Jett Hubbard 

John Pensec 

Kim Brunson 

Lewis Puleo 

John Wiltse 

Gerald Costello 

Richard Hobson 

Nelson Patterson 

Everett Hamilton 

Steven Morris 

Andrew Cantor 

Robert Slappey 

Cole Dawson 

Lance Rae 

William Rhinehart 

David Perdue 

Tripp Dugas 

Richard Erickson 

Darbv Brower 

Perrv Hayes 

Edgar Hill 

John Faulkner 

Ronald Fenstermacher 
Erik Curren 
B. Scott Tilley 
Mike Shelton 
Mike Webb 
Rothgard Schickel 
Norm Lord 
Alex Br\ant 

David Hagar 
Bill Clark 
RJ. Hogan 

Mu Beta Psi 

ijiiisic fratcniiti/ 

Todd Jones 


Paul Bouftard 

Billy Reed 


1 Williams 

Warren Taylor 



Jay Wingert 



Whitney Gadsby 



Adam Reinstei 



d Marsh 

Roger Day 

George McDowell 

David Hollis 

Nelson Patterson 

Lanclon Jones 


ck Pitard 

Bob Spatig 


1 Richardson 

Todd Brown 



Rob Schlegel 



236 Organizations 

Pi Sigma 

politics fraternity 

Kenneth Nankin 
Pat Hayden 
Steve Keros 
David Connor 
Mike Allen 
Sam Dalton 
Andy Hoppes 
Mike Hudson 
Jim Kerr 
Chris Lion 
Greg Lukanuski 
Keith McDougall 
Jim Murphy 
Bruin Richardson 
Scott Tilley 
Roy Unger 
Ted Wilkerson 
Reade Williams 

Beta Gamma 




Mike Bearup 
Chris Williams 
Richard Gatti 
William Maner 
David Wilkinson 

Society of 



Sigma Delta Chi 

Mike Allen 

Marty Chapman 

Paul Foutch 

Bob Halloran 

Bill Hanna 

Ken Jacoby 

Tim McCune 

Kevin McClatchy 

Brian Oliger 

Bruce Potter 

Cotton Puryear 

David Sprunt 

Mike Stachura 

Peter Wright 

Allison Kehoe (R-MWC) 

Bettina Ridolfi (Hollins) 

Phi Eta Sigma 

freshman honor society 

Delta Epsilon 

economics fraternity 

Bob Tomaso 
Cole Dawson 
Judd Hartman 
George Kinkead 
Robert Miller 
Mark Monvek 
Roy Unger 
Ted Wilkerson 
Jon Zagrodsky 
Trey Kinder 
Henrv Exall 

James Barker 
Thomas Boyd 
Erik Curren 
Paul Henson 
Gilbert Ladd 
Robert Lafargue 
Jeff Mandak 
Craig Matzdorf 
Tim McMahon 
Brent O' Boyle 

Steve Pockrass 
John Rowe 
Luis Sa 

Christopher Sherlock 
Robert Slappev 
Thomas Thagard 
Jonathan Thornton 
Matt Waterbury 
John Wiltse 
Paige Wingert 

Organizations 237 


Kciiulcill llmtiin Ka\', ClinsUiplnT 
Channirij; Donahue, Gr(.'>;i>r\ Br\an 
MoRTiilt, Chark's tdward BuckN" 
[iraiidl III, CanuTcn lames Adams 

238 Seniors 

Left — George Blackburn Kinkedd, 
Christopher Wright H Fulton, Thomas 
Cole Imeson III 



o 2 



Above — Ben Clinton Ha]e, David 
Laffitte Perdue, David Hulfon 
Woodham, '86, Edward Manlv Griffin, 
Edward Laws Bouldin, Stephen Howard 

Left — Gordon Stuart Ogden, Mark 
John Pembroke 

Seniors 239 

Right — C_,i.rd(in Stuart Ogdun, 
Ch.irlfs Fit/ Wnviks, IV, 
VViIImiii Riciicird Tomnims, Steven 
GiMri;e [_iig<in 

Ahn'e — Grfj;cirv Augustine 

Riglit -- Hrt'd Herbert Kenner, 111, 
Kimes rillm.m C obb, |r , j.imes [ill 
Cobb, jr , UihkI I'eC jnip, 
t\erelt Oixon, Robert P.itruk Cole 

240 Seniors 

H % 


Seniors 241 

Above — Dasid Ellmt McGehee, 
Ronald R Reagan, Rov Franklin 
"Skip" L'nger 

Above Rjght — David Wayne 
Johnston, '86, David Richard 
Donahue, Betsv Donahue, Stephanie 
Dettmer, Alan Schanck Roberts 

Rifihl — Brian Harrv McCausland, 
Stephen Thomas Carey 

242 Seniors 

Fred Chang, Virginia Tech '85, 
Whitney Hutson Gadsbv 

Doug Dewing '77, Henry Dewing '85, 
Andy Dewing '84, Neal Dewing 2006? 

Banks Randall Chamberlain and 
friends from the Rikkvo University 
karate club. 

Seniors 243 

Right — Nathjn Stevvjrt Hines, Paul 
Thonvi> Kdstner 

'^.^•^ f ^'**i_ 

^' . ^ 

Seniors 245 






Below — Michael Jame^ Spellnian, |r , 

James Elliot Noble, John Harold 

Moore, |etlr\' Alan Sapp, \Sn, 

Christopher .Allevii Phaneut, Jackson 

,Arthur .MacFarlane 

246 Seniors 

Abm — Roger Thomas Day, Er 
Andrew Heinsohn, '83 


Left — Kim Stephenson, John Robert 
Slovvik 111, Johnathan C. Knaus, 
Elizabeth Wood 

Below — Lawrence Gray Sanders, 
John Douglas Buchanan 

Lett — R.ivmond William Metzger, Jr., 
lulius VValkiT McKav, |r , luikin 
Henning, 111, 'Hh, Scott Burton Bovd, 

Below right — Andrew Paul Hoppes, 
Paul Andrew Ca>e\' 

Below — Craig Newton Waddell, 
Mark VVas'ne Weaver 


Sigma Society Seniors (front) Thomas 
Scott Shults, Charles Reynolds 
Thompson, James Matthew Anthony, 
Dayid Michael Butler, Lee Hunter 
Benes, '87, Fred Herbert Renner III, 
James Wood Bradner, James Tillman 
Cobb, Jr., William Wood DeCamp, 
(back) Donald Ogden Collins, Jr., 
George Jonathan Renner 111, Donald 
Burton Palmer, Jr., Edward Laws 
Bouldin, Edward Manly Griffin, Dayid 
Laffitte Perdue, Marshall Ralph Young 
III, Robert William Coleman, James 
Charles Kephart, George Neil Seavy 

Seniors 249 

Left — Samuol \laddo\ Rilev, Harr\- 
Mar\in Hond 

Below — lohn Walker /abr 
hiske "KustN'" Hartley, |r 

skie, liihn 

Opposite — (above) Christopher 
Charming Donahue, Scott David 
Buschman, Charles Edward "Buckv" 
Brandt III, (below) Cameron James 
Adams, Brian Joseph Adams, Albert Paul 
Knight, Gregorv Br\'an Morcroft, Stephen 
Thomas Carey, Brian Harrv McCausland, 
Randall Hinton Ray, Earl VVinfield Glazer 
III, '86, "Dommick" 'S4, Soma 

tT^ ^<^i-> 

250 Seniors 

<«£!?**«. \ 

RiSht — Martin Andrew Ben^tord 
Richard Alan VVinstead 

Right— Nicholas Llovd Lromwfll, 
Jeffrey Parker Blount, lohn Damian 

252 Seniors 


'■^ rv 

Seniors 253 

254 Seniors 

Above — Todd Daniel Brown, David 
Elliot McGehee, David Douglas 
Branscom, Todd Daniel Brown, David 
Elliot McGehee, David Douglas 

Lett — Henr\' Woods Dewing, Bruce 
Edward Irvin, '86 

Opposite — Gregory Edward Hager, 
'86, Michael Warwick Adams '86, 
Richard Anson Deforest, John Stewart 
Sanders, '86, John Christopher Spear, 

Seniors 255 

Above — Thomas Eric Wiser, 
Christopher Anthony Bleggi '86, 
Thomas Robert Schurr, Timothy 
Andrew lanvska '86, Richard Perlman 
Scboenberg, Edward Marshall F. 

Right — Fred Agnor Lackey 

Opposite — John Anthony DiDuro, 
Rod Nicholas Santomassimo, Michael 
Zane Jacobv, Robert Samuel Sloan 

256 Seniors 


Seniors 257 

Above — Bnan Keith Johnson, Eroll 
Vincent Skvers, lohn L. White, 74, 
Weslev Robert Payne IV, Kim 
Sebastian Brunson 

Right — Robert Denton Bryant, Robert 
Ashley Kurek II, James Kenned\' 
Murphv, Kevin Arthur Welch 

258 Seniors 


Above — Kevin Hugh Kelley, John 
Delano Mixon, Jr., Glen Owens 
Jackson, Peter A. Hunt, '86, Marc F. 

Left — Ben Clinton Hale, Lee L.D, 
Elliot, Robert Blanton Pifer 

Seniors 259 

Rifihl — Samuel Rif;f;s Dawson, Dax'id 
Robert Hanna, Louis Mondello 'Sb 

Opposite — lettrev David Di\on, 
lames Wood Bradner, Henr\- Wavnt 

260 Seniors 




William Burtord Smith, Ir 

Richard Perlman Schofnberg, Brian 
Harrv' McCausland, Thomas Robert 
Schurr, Kevin John McClatchy. 
Michael Zane Jacohv, Jeffrey Charles 
Mason, Gary Steven Duncan, Mark 
David Knobloch, John Wyatt Herndon, 
Robert Samuel Sloan, Bruce Eliot 
Doub, Michael Joseph Cregan, James 
Charles Metzbower, Jr., Iidward 
Marshall F, Bowden, Chester Taber 
Smith III, Alexander Paul Brown IV, 
Rod Nicholas Santumassimo 


^■du -<»-rf«W!fti»ji'^^<^<''»'^4v-^^»v*w^'^'v-^<'^^'>»^^^^'*^'-^ 


Im Gudwm Bjinvfll, |ohn Wvatt 

James Leach VVocid, Iimuthv Jame 
Mulreanv, Kurt Adam Shreiner 


Seniors 263 




Opposite — David Nevm Jonson, John 
A, Crawford '86, John Coleman 
Dawson III, James A, White '86, 
Robert J, Whann '86 

Above — Christopher Hale Williams, 
David Alan Sizemore, Kurt Adam 
Shreiner, David Matthew Wilkinson, 
James Leach Wood, William Lionel 

Left — Henr\' Marvin Bond, Robert 
James Tomaso, Gary Steven Duncan 

Seniors 265 



266 Seniors 









; (t 









^ - .A 

Seniors 267 

Abow — Cordon Cimpbell Coodi, 
Craig Pdtton ChJmber^, '«h, |obn IXiK' 
Maclay. Ir , Rodger;. ChnstopluT 
Busbef, 'Sh, lefkTson Michael Hi'^wrll. 
Charles Nhehael Davidson 

Right — William Albert Maner, janies 
Burns Mewsonie, Glen Owens lackson 

Opposite — front row Rob\ Pan 
Mi/e, 'S7, Daniel Lindsa\' ratuni, back 
row: lames Alan White, |r . 'Sh, 
Charles Maillot Martin, jr , Ihomas 
Cla\ton Johnston 

268 Seniors 


: 4 

V^ ♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

V ♦ ♦ ♦ ^ 

♦ ♦ * ,>r 

♦ 4. *. <iv^-. 


Kevin John McClatchy, Christopher 
Heiskell Brooks, Scott David 
Buschman, Richard Perlman 
Schoenberg, William Cleron ^ates. 
Michael Joseph Cregan, Brian Harr%' 

Rodney Craig Lunc\'. Robert Da\'in 
Phillips, Edward \'incent Buttarazzi 

270 Seniors 

Ill a 

Brian Scott Tilley, Claude Benjamin 
Lipscomb, Robert Paul Dorais, Scott 
Ferrel '87, John Riordan '87, Clarke 
Howard Morledge, Dave Shugart '87, 
Craig Newton Waddell, Stewart 
Thomas Ander 

Layton Leonard Register, Jeffrey 
Charles Mason, Bruce Eliot Doub, 
Mark David Knobloch 

— -^^ 

Seniors 271 

Right — Luke Lu Chang 

Beknv — Allen Carlisle Reese, John V 
Bnan, |r. 

mK--y / - — ^. 



Seniors 273 


274 Seniors 

Above — James Kennedy Murphy, 
Michael Stephen Bearup 

Above Left — David Hundley Jones, 
John Everett Roberts, Jr. 

Left — Robert William Coleman, Mark 
Wayne Weaver 

Seniors 275 

Tl'r^ feiJIKSi' 

Right — Harold Berkley 
VVetherbee, II, John Keener 
Hudson. Ir , Tavlor Ham 
Halhauav , David Falconer Webber 
Everett Gibson Kerr 

Below — David Michael Butler, 
George Neal Seavv, William Earle 
White, III, James Wood Bradner, 
Andrew Bruce Cole, Lee Hunter 
Benes, '87 

^ V**\ \ ^^ ■'' *i* . '« _M 


276 Seniors 

Seniors 277 

^X"4tv'.. 4S«^. 

278 Seniors 

Seniors 279 

Mar'.hiill Ralph 'louni;, Robi-rt lames 
Whann, 1\', 'Sh 

James Tillman Cobb, |r , Donald 
Ogden Collins. William Wood 
DeCamp, Robert VA'iUiam Coleman, 
Jetterson Davis Futch, 111, Edward 
Marion Smith, George Jonathan 
Renner, III, Donald Burton Palmer, Ir , 
Roger Lee Dunnavan, |r , Bruce Eliot 
Doub, Mark Elia Sullivan, Brainard 
Judd Hartman, |ames Charles Kephart, 
William Hamilton Schoeftler, Robert 
James Tomaso, Lavton Leonard 
Register, Christopher R Hope, 'ISh 

^iisat! r-varji 


Seniors 281 

Abo\e — Edward Marshall F 
3o\vden, Edward Marion Smitli 
William Hamilton Sch 

Right — Gi-orge Brucu TotttT 


282 Seniors 

Above — lames Allen PatterMin, David 
Nash Johnston, Gregor\' Wavne Hair, 
Clark Hathav^fay Lewis, Thomas Aubrey 
Fitzgerald 11, Raymond William 
Metzger, Jr., James Lee Williams 

Left — Brian Scott Tillev 

Seniors 283 

**» •' V >^, V/-* w '» ^ A 


Above — lanit'N Frdnk Surtace, III, Sh, 
William Henry King, III, 'Sn, Charles 
Carpenter Pitts, Thomas Scott Shults, 
James Matthew Anthonv. Robert John 
Young, III, Charles Reynolds Thompson, 
Bourke Cartvvright Haryey, '8h 

Above left — Henry Woods Dewing, johr 
Walker Zabnskie, George Blackburn 

Lett — Christopher Scott K 
Scott Thomas Waterman 


Right — John Patrick Coleman, Samuel 
Pruit Simpson, V '87, James Neville 
Nance, Gregg Clive Van Orden, Robert 
Blackwell Barns, III, Stuart Douglas 

Adams, Eric Morrison 


Seniors 287 

< a < 

r >■ 

•*i>let.3>A» . ^ ^ -^-i*. i?-'"*'^/ *^ i'-*^^." . -^ 

Above — Thomas \Vhitne\ Todd, 
Kenneth Greg \iles, lonathan C 
Knaus, Jettrev Parker Blount, John 
Robert Slowik, HI, William Andrew 
Best, leffrev Todd Hirsch, Thomas 
Newton McKmstn' 

Right — Kurtis William Speeht 
Richard Stephen Gatti, 111, The 
Clayton Johnston 

288 Seniors 

Left — Michael Edward Holhrnok, 
ames Charles Lyall, Arthur Albert 
Kandarian, '86, Anthony David 
McCann, '86 

Above — John V. Br\an, Jr. 

Left — William Douglas Brown, IV, 
Harrington Darby Brower, Samuel 
Poage Dalton 

Seniors 289 



"IM«-.'>.= i3V,ii»*' 

Opposite — Peter Anthony Hunt, '86, 
Glen Owens Jackson, John Delano 
^ Mixon, Jr., William Albert Maner, John 

".•■. Mansfield Falk, '86, James Burns 

■'v-: N'ewsome 

- Tr- '-^'^' — Jeffrey Lvnn Ball, James 

■'^■■" Kennedy Murphy 

Below — Robert Xeal Miller, Andrew 
"-'^^ George Haring, Robert Alan Schlegel 


Erik D Curren '87, Michjt'l Martin 

Robert Deforest Pearson 

^^^^V s 

292 Seniors 

Christopher Wright H Fulton, Daniel 
Millard lavne, Steven Beck Keros, 
James Charles Lvall 


John Delano Mi\on, |r , Petfr A 
Hunt, 'Se. 

James Robert Cantrall, Lance Ronald 
Houghton, Tracy Thomas, Luke 
Michel Cornelius 

294 Seniors 

Seniors 295 

DuiiLcin Hii>;he^ Stont" M.ittht'w Murph\ 

296 Seniors 

Left — William Miller Cooper IV, '86L, 
Gerald Daniel Shepherd, '86, Warren 
Thomas Taylor, David Ross Cobb, '86 

Above — Julian Cleon Josev, 
Charles Taylor King, William 
McKinnon Massie, Jr., Francis Baily 
league. 111 

Opposite — William Wood DeCamp, Fred 
Herbert "Tad" Renner, Edward Laws 
Bouldin, Ben Clinton Hale, Stephen Howard 
Bendheim, Nathaniel Turner Simkins, '86, 
David Hulton Woodham, '86. Edward Manlv 
Griffin, Donald Ogden Collins, Jr., David 
Laffitte Perdue 


One afternoon this spring Scott 
Ferrell wandered around campus 
and asked some students, "What 
do you think of W&L going coed?" 
Their answers, as well as their pic- 
tures, appear throughout this sec- 

Michael Warwick Adams Sh 

Willhini'i-bur^f. Vtr\;i)iui 

Steven Milton Ashbv 'St 

Pclhivii, Alahiimii 

John McChesne\' Aleman '88 

Babylon. .Vt-ir York 

Chnsten A Alevizatos '86 

Sporki. Maryland 

GIvnn M Alexander, Jr. '87 

Mcmphti, Tennt'i^ec 

A Scott Alford '87 

Houston, Texas 

Everette G. Allen, III '88 

Richmond, Virginia 

Michael P. AUeii '8b 

Rossmoor, California 

Bradford D, Ament '88 

Furlong, Pennsylvania 

Thomas John Amico '88 

Sprin\;ficld, \'irginui 

Robert C Ammoft '86 

Grafton. Virginia 

John Raymond Anderson '88 

Charlotte, Norlli Carolina 

David A. Andrews '87 

Ftoyds Knobs, Indiana 

Richard Foster Andrews '88 

Chase City, Virginia 

Gregon," Andrus '87 

Rochester, Meiv York 

Lawrence Scott Anker '87 

East Windsor, New Jersey 

300 Underclassmen 






Gary Philip Appel '87 
Fallston, Maryland 
Hunter A. Applewhite '88 
Richmond, Virginia 
Kelley Homer Armitage '86 
Plantation, Florida 
Joseph E. Aronhime '87 
Washington, DC. 

David T, Arthur '86 
Hmghani, Massachusetts 
John E. Atkins '87 
Shrevqjort, Louisiana 
David M. Atkinson '88 
Newport, News, Virginia 
James A. Augustus '87 
Louisville, Kentucky 

John Paul Baehr '88 
Spartanburg, South Carolina 
Itiomas Witt Baker '87 
Fresericksburg, Virginia 
Emerson Banack,"lII '88 
San Antonio. Texas 
Steven D. Barben,' '86 
Roanoke, Virginia ' 

David N. Barnes '87 
Chesterfield, Missouri 
William Watson Barnes, Jr. 
Wilson, North Carolina 
L, David Barnette '88 
Jacksonville, Florida 
J. Gregory Barrow '87 
Medford, New Jersey 

Dean Cameron Barry '8 

Chagrin Falls, Ohio 
Quinn R. Barton, III '88 
Jacksonville, Florida 
Wyatt P.E. Bassett '88 
Galax, Virginia 
Hobart P. Bauhan '88 
Manakm Sabot, Virginia 

Michael Keith Bayer '86 
Hickory. North Carolina 
Jonathan A. Beck '88 
Lancaster, Pennsylvania 
David M. Beckenstein '8 
Vienna, Virginia 
Thomas Lee Bellamy '88 
Waynesboro, Virginia 

Underclassmen 301 

Charles C^ Benedict '88 

Atlanta. Gforijw 

John Benford *87 

Mmmi, Florida 

Michael AG. Berg '86 

Imlay City, Michigan 

George A. Berger, II '87 

Houston. Tt'xai 


James M Berber 'Sb 

Charlotte. Xorth Larolina 

Richard Kevin Bernstein '88 

Saliiburv, Warvlaiui 

Chnstopher E BiecV '87 

Falh Church. Virginia 

Gerard F Biedronski, Jr. '86 

Fallston, Man/land 

Todd \V Bishop '88 

Ea<ton. Maniland 

Michael Joseph Blacls '85 

Shrci\yort. Louisiana 

Anton T Blok '88 

Oraniestad. Aruba 

John A. Blondell '88 

Severna Park, Maryland 

"Coeducation is great becauie it will 
help end the closed-mmdedness. Women m 
the classroom zinll help the atmosphere. 
Tradition's great, but there should always 
be room for change " 

— Brent OBovle '87 

Timothy Andrew Boiling '88 

Huntington. West Virginia 

Manuel E. Bonilla '87 

Burke. \'uginia 

lames Marshall Boswell, Jr. '88 

Lif//t- Rock. Arhvisas 

Daniel Peter Boudreau '88 

Fredericksburg, Virginia 


302 Underclassmen 

Andrew J. Bouie '87 
Mayivood, lUmitis 
Michael David Bowen '87 
Lexington, Virftnia 
Laurance C. Boyd '86 
Dallas, Texas 
Scott B. Bovd '86 
Columbia, South Carolina 

Thomas J. Boyd '87 
Winchester, Virginia 
Charles Wilham Bracken '87 
Palisades, \r,c York 
Shane A. Braganza '86 
Reisterstoum, Maryland 
Jeffrey A. Branfli'ck '88 
High "Bridge, New jersey 

Curhs Todd Breithhaupt '86 
Princeton, Sezv Jersey 
Timothy Charles Brennan '8 
Mctaine, Louisiana 
Karl Ward Brewer '88 
Ridgeivood, Sew Jersey 
Thomas J. Bnnkman, II '87 
Oshkosh, Wisconsin 

^ *^^ r f^ ^ ^ 

Jeffrey S. Bntton '86 

Westerly, Rhode Island 
Philip S^ Brooks, Jr. '88 
.Vtic Orleans, Louisiana 
Ronald R. Brooks, Jr. '88 
Huntington. West Virginia 
William A. Brown '87 
Likchurst, Nrw jersey 

C. Willing Browne, IV '87 
Littleton, Colorado 
John L. Brownlee '87 
Fairfax, Virginia 
Victor A. I^rvant '87 
Richmond, Xlrginia 
James Joseph Buquet, III '8 
Houma, Louisiana 

Peter H. Burke '88 
Dracut, .Massachusetts 
Michael James Buttarazzi '87 
Auburn, \a.v ')iork 
Robert John Buttarazzi '88 
Auburn. Nrw York 
Guy A. Caldwell '86 
West Caldwell, Nrw jersey 

Underclassmen 303 

William D Calhoun '88 

huiian Shorcf, Floruia 

Chnstopher T. Callahan '88 

Louisville, Kentucky 

Car\- H Campbell '88 

Alexiindriu, Virginia 

James S. Campbetl '88 

Richmond, Virginia 

Joseph C- Campbell, Jr. '86 

Buena \ ista, Viri;mii> 

D. Forrest Cannon, Jr. '88 

LumberviUc. Pennsylviinui 

Andrew D Cantor '88 

Potonuic, Maryland 

John Randolph Carder '87 

Roanoke, Virginia 

Chnstopher L. Carmouche '8b 

Gary, Indiana 

Michael Darr\l Carter '87 

Madiion, Connecticut 

Andrew R. Caruthers '87 

S/irt"'t7'i)rf, Louiiiana 

Alexander F. Castelli 'Sb 

Potonuic, Maryland 

Stephen R. Castle '88 

Neiv Oviaan, Cotinecttcul 

Christopher R. Celis '88 

LaGrange, Geor'^ia 

George Chang ^88 

Hong Kong 

James G. Chantilas '87 

Cincinnati. Ohio 

Charles L. Chassaignac '87 

Neiv Orleanf, Louisiana 

Edward M. Chiappara '88 

Upper Montclair, iVfiC jersey 

Lotte R. Chnstensen 

Hvido'cre, Denmark 

MarkG Churchill '88 

Baltimore, Maryland 

James D Clark, 111 '88 

Broken .Arroio, Oklahoma 

Joseph P Clark '87 

Blrmm'^hain. .'Malnvna 

William G. Clark 

Henlopen Acres, Delaware 

Rick Clawson '88 

North Little Rock, Arkansas 


304 Underclassmen 

Bradley C. Cleek '87 
Asheboro, North Carolina 
James D. Cockey '88 
Scituate, Massactiusetts 
Lester Coe, III '88 
Matairie, Louisiana 
Christopher James Coffland '88 
Baltimore, Maryland 

Gregor)' A, Cole '88 
Dallas, 'Texas 
John Peter Coll, III '88 
Garden City. New York 
David V. CoUerain '88 
Dallas, Texas 
Stephen M. Conner '87 
Lexington, Virginia 

Sean Connolly '88 
New Orleans, Louisiana 
Vincent James Connors '87 
Levittown, New York 
Charles Copper '88 
Bealeton, Virginia 
Anthony R. Cornealius '88 
Shrei'eport, Louisiana 

George T. Corrigan, Jr. '86 

Villanova, Pennsylvania 
Gerard J. Costello '86 
Cold Spring Harbor, New York 
James P. Cotter '88 
Wilhston Park, Nezv York 
David Cox '88 
Potomac, Maryland 

Richard P. Coyle '88 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
William Sean Coyle '88 
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 
Peter P. Crane '87 
Montgomery , Alabana 
Cooper C. Crawford '87 
Rome, Georgia 

Philip EM. Crooker '87 

Alexandria. Virginia 

Enk Curren '87 

Chicago, Illinois 

Ronald Lee Curry, II '87 

Lon<i,mont, Coloracio 

William Lawrence Curtiss '87 

Franklin Lakes, New jersey 

Underclassmen 305 

Ross P, Darling '88 

Richmonii. V'/r^'i/iw 

Huntley G. Davenport, Jr '88 

Richmoiui. Vir\;inui 

Charles L. Davis '87 

Houfton, Tcxaf 

er M, Davis '88 

Shawnee Mission, Kiinsiis 

Neal Michael DeBonte '88 

Little Falls. Neiv jersey 

William D. Deep, |r '87 

Richmonii, Viri^inui 

I- David DeHoll '86 

Iva, South Carolinii 

Damn Dennv '88 

Lexmf;ton, Kentucky 

J. Caullev Deringer '86 

Cheslcrtown, Maryland 

Peter G, Detlefs '86 

Rockvillc, Maryland 

C David Dickey, Jr '87 

Mornstown , hfeiv lerscy 

Matthew E. Diemer '88 

Wilson, North Carolina 

"I'm not i;oini; to be here next year, so I 
don't much ^ilv a damn. They ou^ht to 
bomb this place back into the Stone .4\;t' ' 
— Richard VVashburne '85L 

Thomas M Donahoo, |r '88 

lacksonville. Vloruia 

Louis T. Dubuque '87 

St. Louis, Missouri 

Rene Louis Dugas, 111 '88 

Taftville, Connecticut 

Robert S. Duguay '87 

Lemoyne, Pennsylvania 

306 Underclassmen 


f' y 

> / i 

Geoffrey Richard Duke '87 
Fairfield, Virifinia 
Joseph D. dulaney, Jr. '86 
Charlotte, North Carolina 
George G- Early, III '88 
Memphis, Tennessee 
David N. Eckardt '86 
Atlanta, Georgia 

Jonathan L, Elder '86 
Dumvoody, Geor'^ia 
David Chnstian Elliott '8 
Albuquerque, Neiv Mexico 
Douglas F. Elliott '88 
Birmingham, Alabama 
Aubrey J. Ellis, Jr. '86 
Norfolk, Virginia 

Randolph L, Ellis '86 
Seaford, Delaware 
Joseph P. Emerson, Jr. ' 
Easton, Maryland 
Robert H. English '87 
Erdenheim. Pennsylvania 
Bryon Todd Eppley '86 
Marysville, Pennsylvania 

Richard John Erickson '87 

Dover, New Hampshire 
Thomas J. Etergino '88 
Upper Montclair, New ]ersey 
Marshall M. Eubank '87 
Houston, Texas 
William P. Ewing '86 
Columbia, South Carolina 

Henry Exall, IV '86 
Dallas. Texas 
Ench, J. Faber '88 
Moneta, Virginia 
David M. Fagemess '8 
Atlanta, Georgia 
R Daniel Fates '88 
Fairfield, Neio jersey 

John M. Falk '86 
Great Falls, Virginia 
Mark L. Farley '88 
Pittsbur'^h, Pennsylvania 
Mark >l. Farmer" '88 
Richmond, Virginia 
James D. Farthing '86 
Durham, North Carolina 

Underclassmen 307 

Peter Gregory Faser '88 

Athmta, Geor^ui 

Sam D. Fason 88 

Austin, Texiif 

Jason Faust '88 

Crofton, Maryland 

Richard V. Ferguson '86 

CluuloltcyL'ille, Virginia 

Marcelo Ottoni Fernandes '88 

Coral Gables, Florida 

Scott Joseph Ferrell '87 

Alexandria, Virginia 

John D. Fevrer '87 

Kingston, Pennsylvania 

Hugh Fmklestein '86 

Conyngfiam, Pennsylvania 

Timothv J Finnertv '87 

Geneva, .Var )ork 

Wilber C^ Fisher, III '87 

Louisville, Kentiiekv 

Mark N, Fishman '86 

Wtlmette, Illinois 

Robert Fitts '86 

Atlanta. Georgia 

Lawrence R. Flint '86 

Clifton for^t', Virginia 

James C Foley '87 

Mt. Vernon, Ncw'York 

Samuel J. Foley, IV '87 

Garden City, Nrw York 

Robert A, Forbes '88 

Hi^h Point, North Carolina 

Paul R, Foutch '86 

Springfield, Virginia 

Kevin Matthew Fox '88 

Lebanon, Virginia 

Dennis M Francis '87 

Mernek, \ew "iork 

John ,V1 Fritsche '86 

Annandale, Virginia 

Guy C. Fulwiler '88 

Smyrna, Georgia 

John C. Gammage, Jr. ^88 

Garden City. New York 

Christopher Ryan Gareis '88 

Atlanta, Geor'^ia 

Craig O. Garneau *88 

Glastonbury, Connecticut 


308 Underclassmen 

William A. Garrett, 111 '87 
Barnngton, Illinois 
Gregory S, Geisel '88 
Villariova, Pennsylvtima 
John Baker Gentrv' '88 
Mobile, Alabama 
Steven Joseph Giacobbe '87 
Smithtown, New York 

L\\r " \^^^^ 




^B « "I'm totally pro-coed. Iff going to 
^^fc 1 drastically change the way people socialize 

^^M around here. You can't get a good 
~"'J^^^ education if you think 50 percent of the 
^^^t world IS a commodity to enjoy on 
^^^^^ weekends . ' 
. I^^B — Paul Knight '85 

•III jJb^^I 



^^r ^^H ;^H rsrr ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 



1 mm t^^Y^^^^^ 

w -^ 


\ ■ ->:::^2^; 

m^^t ' • — ^:;-... "^r-:-:' 


George V\\ Gist, 111 '88 
Houston, Texas 
Paulin C. Goebels '88 
Brussels, Belgium 
Timothy Golian '88 
Johnstoion, Pennsylvania 
Eduardo Gonzalez '88 
Guadalajara/Jalisco, Mexico 

David H, Gordon '87 
Etmhiirst, Illinois 
James H. Gordon, 111 
Deland, Florida 
Christopher D. Gorman '88 
Sew York, Nezo York 
Frederick W. Goundrv '86 
Mt. Airy, Maryland 

Duane B. Graddy, Jr. '86 
Nashville, Tennessee 
Mather Daniel Graham '88 
Rome, Georgia 
James Richard Grant '88 
Garden City, Neiv York 
David Bradlev Gray '88 
Alexandria, Virginia 

Underclassmen 309 

Henr\' B Greenberg, |r '87 

Xaplc'i, Honda 

Steven Greenehaum '88 

Bt'thc^da, Maryland 

William R, Greer, Jr. '87 

Port Tobacco, XUirylaihi 

David Russell Hager, |r '88 

\'ir^inia Bcaoi. X'lr'^ima 

Gregor\' E Hager 'Sh 

Boardman, Ohio 

Bnan S- Haggertv '88 

Keanii/, Sow fcncy 

Bradford McCurn' Hair '88 

Huntsvillc. Alabama 

Elmer Lester Hall, Jr. '86 

Baisett. Virginia 

J Lesshe Hall, 111 '85 

W'llliani^bur^. \'ir\i!nia 

1 Fletcher Hamblen '8h 

Dallas . Tcxaf 

James T- Hamlin, IV '87 

Neiv Orleans. Louinana 

Wade M. Hampton '88 

Jacksonville. Florida 

Enc H Hancock 

Houston, Texas 

James Peter Hansen '87 

lVt's( Point. Se-w York 

WUliam R. Harbison 'S7 

Pensacola, Florida 

Jefferson, L. Harralson '87 

Princeton. Kentucky 

Mattfiew Traa- Harrington '8,s 

Murray, kentucky 

Chason Harnson '88 

,-\tlanta. Ceor'^ia 

William S, Harnson, Jr *88 

.Annapolis. Maryland 

Andrew N Hart '88 

\'ienua. \'irginia 

William Todd Hartley '88 

,Martinsburg, West Virginia 

Douglas E. Har\ev '87 

\ewark. Delaware 

Jeffrey Wade Harwood '88 

El Ton), Calitornia 

Chnstopher E Haskett '88 

Pasadena. Calitornia 

W% ^ f^ 



310 Underclassmen 






Patrick L. Hayden '86 
Rochester, Neu' York 
Pern' S. Haves '88 
Blacksburg, Virginia 
James VV: Hays, IV '88 
Memphis, Tennessee 
Stepnen James Head '88 
Mountain Lakes, New Jersey 

Olive M. Heeley '88 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Jonathan VV.Hedgepeth '87 
Atlanta, Ceor'^ia 
David A, Hellberg '88 
Medford Lakes, New Jersey 
WilRam R^ Hemphill, Jr '86 
Austin, Texas 

Julian Hennig, III '86 
Columbia, South Carolina 
Michael R. Henr\- '88 
Richmond. Viri;ima 
William Thomas Henshaw, 
Chesterfield, Virginia 
Paul E, Henson, III '87 
Dalton, Georgia 

Mark Stuart Herman '87 

W. Redding, Connecticut 
Michael C Hernn '88 
Valdosta, Georgia 
Scott James Herubin '88 
Marietta, Georgia 
Reed P. Hibbs '88 
Tampa, Florida 

Sean L. Hickev '88 
South Glens Falls, New York 
Erthel E^ Hill '86 
Portsmouth, Rhode Island 
Richard J. Hobson '87 
Rye, New York 
James Conrad Hock, III '88 
Charlotte, North Carolina 

James Edward Hodge '88 
Fredericksbur'f, Virginia 
Philip \, Hodges '87 
.Alexandria, Louisiana 
Richard John Hogan, II '88 
Alexandria, Virginia 
Stephen Cole Holmes '87 
Houston, Texas 

Underclassmen 311 

William T Holmes Sh 

Gtadii'ync. Penn^i/lvani.: 

Kriitopher Honevcutt «^ 

Statcn hhnd, .Vt-ic )ort. 

Christopher R Hope '86 

S'ortolk, Virginia 

Mathevv John Horndj;e '88 

Charloltt-fvdlc, \'iryinw 


James Clarence Johnson, III '88 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

Lester S. Johnson '86 

North Berwick, Maim' 

Rusty Johnson '86 

Houiton, Tt'.vijs 

Anthony David Jones '86 

Kalispell, hdontana 

312 Underclassmen 


Jeffrey Eric Joseph '88 
Oakton, Virginia 
Daniel Jordan Josev '88 

SpartanbuT'i. South 'Carolina 
Frank F. l^annapell '88 
Bethesda, Maryland 
Craig Michael Keanna '88 
EastRockaway, Nezv York 

Thomas J. Keating, V '87 
Centrei'ille, Maryland 
Mark Alan Keene '88 
Laredo, Texas 
G. Roth Kehoe '87 
River Ridge, Louisiana 
Thomas Russell Kellam '81 
Dublin, Georgia 

James F. Kelly '87 
.v. Merrick, Neu> York 
Robert J. Kelly '87 
Lexington, Kentucky 
Jay Kendall '86 
Tftusinlle, Florida 
Todd Kennedy '88 
Cleanoater, Florida 

James Y. Kerr, II '86 
Goldsboro, North Carolina 
Jeffrey W. Kimbell '86 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
William H. King, III '86 
Luverne, Alabama 
William Raymond Kinson '87 
Claremont, New Hampshire 

John S. Kirchner '88 
Lancaster, Pennsylvania 
Gregory Scott Knapp '88 
West Palm Beach, Florida 
Eric C. Knight '87 
Los Alamitos, California 
Jonathan David Knight ' 
Charlottesville, Virginia 

Thomas G. Knight '87 
Houston, Texas 
John G, Loedel, III '87 
Warren, Pennsylvania 
Jeffrey B. Kopet '88 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Joseph B, Krastel '87 
Baltimore, Maryland 

Underclassmen 313 

Casey S. Krivor '88 

Ketchum, Idaho 

Yukie Kunhara 

Tokyo, lapan 

Gilbert H, Lackey '88 

NaslwiUc, Tcnnf>n'c' 

Gilbert R. Ladd, IV '87 

Mohilf. Aliibivthi 

Vincent S. LaManna '87 

Manhassi-t. Nrw )ork 

lames Riddle Lancanster '88 

Dalhi>, r.-viis 

LeRov F. Laney '88 

Columbia. South Lnrolina 

Thomas F. Langheim '88 

Salem. Virginia 

lohn Reese Lanier, Ir, '8S 

.Atlanta. Giwyw 

Lau Cheng iioo 

Hon\; Koin; 

Matthew DVV. Learnard '88 

Chcitiiut Hill. Pcnn<.ylvama 

Glenn P Lemon '87 

Roanoke, \'ir\;inia 

David D Lewis '86 

Riihinond. \'ityinia 

Kenneth L, Lindeman '86 

.Atlanta, Ceor\;ia 

Christopher P. Lion 86 

Ofallon. Ilhnoii. 

Jason P. Lisi '88 

Hockefiin. Dehiware 

Kramer Allen Litvak '88 

Gulf Breeze. Florida 

William Gregg Londrev '88 

Riehmond. Virginia 

Michael James Longshore '88 

Atlanta. Gt'or\;i« 

Alejandro Lopez-Duke 87 

New York. Neiv ) ork 

Steven E. Losquadro '86 

Wflrfin^ River. Neio '^ork 

Jeffrey M. Lovell '88 

Shrn'eport. Louisiana 

John V. Lowe '87 

Wittnian. Maryland 

Louise Bryan Lowry 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 


& / 



314 Underclassmen 

Gregory Alan Lunsford '87 
Bro-wnshur'^ , Vir'^ima 
Joseph VV' Luter, IV '87 
Chapfhiqiia, .Vra' York 
Hugh Matthews Lynch ' 
Lebanon, Virginia 
Bayard E. Lvons ' 
Broad Run, Virginu 

Underclassmen 315 

Thiimas James McBnde '88 

Dallas. Texas 

John David McCafferv '8h 

Monroe, Miclu'^an 

Donald L^ McCov''87 

Columbia. South Carolina 

Andrew G McDonald '88 

Crfcnville. South Carolina 



John McDonald 88 

TiLOndoro\;a. .Wrc ">ork 

George E, McDowell '86 

Oklahoma City. Oklahoma 

Michael K McEvoy '88 

Baltimore, Manfland 

Michael Edward McGarry '87 

Baton Rouge. Louisiana 

Christopher Miller McGowan '86 

Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 

Christopher Frank McGraw '88 

Coicinmifi, Ohio 

Carl John McKay '88 

Ft Worth. Texas 

Julius W, McKay, Jr. '87 

Columbia. South Carolina 

S, David McLean, Ir. '87 

Hinton. West \'irginia 

David G, McLeod '88 

Au\;usta. Ge'or\;w 

Timothv G McMahon 87 

Elm Grooe. Wisconsin 

Andrew T McMains '88 

Baton KuKx't', Louisiana 

Kevin D McNamara '8S 

Sterlin:^. Vn:;in:., 

Rodenck Mees 

Rotterdam. Netherlands 

John Curtis Mehorter '8b 

Westfield. Sew Jersey 

Ronn Mercer '88 

Matthews, \orth Carolina 

Robert K. Merritt, 11 '87 

Springfield. \'ir^inia 

John Part Messerlv '88 

David V. Messner 8b 

Ephrata. Pennsylvania 

James M. Metcalfe '88 

Matehez. Mississippi 





A J 



316 Underclassmen 

John David Metz '88 
Florissant, Missouri 
James Midkiff '88 
Martinsville , Virginia 
Brian H. Miles 86 
Wrightsmlle Beach. Sortli Carolina 
Jonathan S. MOes '87 
San Antonio, Texas 

iiijii k Jfe 

Chnstopher ], Militello ' 
St Louis, Missouri 
Barry Gene Miller '87 
Cody, Wyoming 
Douglas" W. Miller '88 
Wilton, Connecticut 
Jon Missert '88 
Roanoke, Virginia 

John G. Mitchell, III '87 
Murfreesboro, Tennessee 
Roby D. Mize, Jr. '87 
Dallas, Texas 
Craig T. Monroe '87 
Centrnnlle, Virginia 
William Lott Monroe, II ' 
Atlanta, Georgia 

David H. Montgomery 

Pocfuoson, Virginia 
John M. Moo'dy '86 
Tyler, Texas 
Ron L. Moody '86 
Breu'ton, Alabama 
Mark T. Moore '88 
Winchester. Virginia 

Ralph B. Moore, III '88 

Wilmington, North Carotin 
Richard B. Moore '88 
San Antonio, Texas 
James H. Morgan, III '88 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Michael F. Morns '87 
Roanoke, Virginia 

Richard H. Morns '86 
Jackson, Tennessee 
George G. Moseley '88 
Little Rock, Arkansas 
Christopher T. Munsey '88 
Annapolis, Maryland 
James Joseph Murphy, IV '87 
Houston. Texas 

Underclassmen 317 

Thomas Robert Murray, III '■'^~ 

Princelon, \''exc /frsr:. 

Thomas E Mvers. Jr s" 

Rodnokt', \'ir\^!nui 

James David Nave Sh 

Oak Riiix'f, Tciuh'^^cc 

John Charles Nelson '8ti 

.W/siUI, I'lry'/ilM 

Scott Michael Newman s~ 

Upver Montdair, Mew lcr-,cu 

Bradley B Newsome 'H7 

Lexington, Kentucky 

James £. Newton 'SS 

Atlanta, Gfor'^ia 

William L, Nichols *8b 

Fort Valley. Georgia 

Donald P Nime\' '88 

LharlotteiVilU'. rir\;mw 

Mavenck Noble '88 

San Antonio, Tcxa> 

John D Nozemack, II'SS 

LutberviUc. Maryland 

Joseph D. Nuckols '88 

Rockvdlc, V'irijimii 

Charles G. Nusbaum, Jr. '87 

Norfolk, Virginia 

Samuel S, Obenshain '88 

Albuquerque, Neu' Mexico 

Brent M. O'Boyle '87 

San lose, California 

Thomas P O'Bnen, III '88 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

Daniel I O'Connor, Jll '86 

Atlanta, Geor'^ia 

John R G. Ogden 'Sb 

Lynchburg, \'u\iinia 

Brian Ohger '8h 

Rocky River, Ohio 

John\1 Ohve '87 

Bel Air, Maryland 

Ste\'en Trov Olson '88 

Franklin, \'ir^iiiia 

Mark Steven 01u\-ic '88 

\'alparaiso, Indiana 

Ra\mond J Overstreet '8b 

Bedford. Virginia 

Robert J. Owen '88 

Gainesville, Virginia 



\i h 

<: ^ «"f 

iiiii i i ii 

318 Underclassmen 


John F. Pankow '86 
AsheviUe, North Carolina 
Richard G. Parkhurst, Jr. '88 
Cranford, Neiv Jersey 
Edwin W. Parkinson, III '87 
Columbia, Maryland 
Bruce D. Partington '87 
Pensacola, Florida 

Willard H. Pearsall '86 
jacksoninlle. Florida 
Thomas Howard Pee '87 
Princeton Junction. New Jersey 
John F. Pensec '87 
Ridgeii'ood, New Jersey 
Jose Simon Perez '88 
Harrisonburg, Virginia 

David L. Peter '88 
Alexandria, Virginia 
Patrick O. Peterkin '87 
Darien, Connecticut 
Thomas B. Peters '87 
Wilson, North Carolina 
Charles A, Pfaff, Jr. '86 
Charleston, South Carolina 

"Vm personally against it. It kills the tradition 
the school is known for. You don't have the 

— Blair Severe '88 

Peter J- Pizzo, 111 '88 
New Orleans, Louisiana 
Drew W. Piatt '88 
S(. Louis, Missouri 
Steven F. Pockrass '87 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
William P. Pollard '86 
Richmond, Virginia 

Underclassmen 319 

John C. Poulton '87 

Sei'erna Park, Maryland 
Jeffrey Scott Pounds '88 
Flourtssant, Missouri 
Robert L. Powley '88 
Glen Rock, Neio ler^cy 
Edward G Prebor '88 
Oakmont, Pennsylvania 

^ ^ 

"(Coi'diicalion) inakfs it a ivhole 
dtttercnt school It -a'dl briiii: m a little 
diversity we are in desperate need ot 

— Phil Skillman '87 


Stephen H. Prindle '88 

\ork, Pennsylvania 

Charles G. Purdy '87 

Fort Smith. Arkansas 

Martin G. Radvany '87 

Chicago, Illinois 

Lance 5. Rae '88 

Lake Zurich, Illinois 

James M. Rallo '88 

CockeysviUe. Maryland 

Bruce Allan Reed '87 

Arnold, Maryland 

Alexander G, Reeves, Jr^ '88 

Hanover, Neio Hampshire 

Roger James Reynolds '88 

Wynncu'ood, Pennsylvania 

William C. Rhinehart '85 

Sill! Francisco, California 

William T Rice '87 

Martmsbur^, West \'ir\^inia 

Bruin S. Richardson 'Sb 

Port Huron, Michigan 

Timothy M. Richardson '86 

Emporia, Virginia 


Townes G Pressler, Jr 


Houston, Texas 

lames B Preston '88 
Martinsrdle, Virginia 


320 Underclassmen 

Barry S. Richman '86 
Beth'esda, Maryland 
Alexander T. "Richmond 
Norfolk, Virginia 
John R. Riley '86 
Florham Park, New Jersey 
Scott D. Rippeon '88 
Thurmont, Maryland 


Jeffrey P. Robbins '88 
Sili'er Creek, Georgia 
Barksdale F. Roberts, Jr. 'i 
Anchorage, Kentucky 
Emerson B. Robinson, III 
Jackson. Mississippi 
John Dale Roe, Jr. '87 
SelbyviUe, Delaware 

Barrv Christopher Rooker ' 
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 
Francis Patrick Rooney, Jr. 
Broohnlle, Maryland 
Bradley B. Root '88 
Fainneio. Pennsylvania 
Ben S. Rountree '86 
Decatur, Georgia 

John Prescott Rowe '87 

Richmond, Virginia 
William S.W. Rush '86 
Pheonix, Maryland 
Gregory D. I<ussell '88 
Pomona, New York 
Robert Steven Ryan '88 
El Tore. California 

Henry Moseley Sackett, IV ' 
Lynchburg, Virginia 
Steven M. Sacfler '88 
Easton, Maryland 
Abbas W. Samii '87 
Winter Park, Florida 
Mark Terrell Sampson '86 
Norfolk, Virginia 

Dennis C. Samuel, Jr. '87 
Valley Center, California 
John Stewart Sanders '86 
Randallsto-wn, .Maryland 
Jeffrey A. Sapp '86 
Mount Holly, Netv Jersey 
John M. Scannapieco 87 
San Antonio, Texas 

Underclassmen 321 

Alan G. Scarisbnck '87 

MandcinUe. Loununw 

Patrick E. Schaefer '88 

CiiUiennllc, Tennasi'c 

Paul G, Schlimm '87 

Baltimore, Maryland 

F. Evans Schmidt '88 

Nti(i Orleans, Louisiana 

Gar,' William Schott '88 

Sterling. Virginia 

James Andrew Schropp '88 

Ed^eivati'r, Maryland 

Stepfien G, Schuiz '88 

Lynchburt, V'lr^ima 

Jeffrey R. Schwarz '88 

St. Loins, Missouri 

David Damian Seifert '87 

Riixton, Maryland 

Andrew Paul Shaffer '86 

Lewwton, X'lr^inia 

James Baxter Sharp, ift '88 

Brinklcy, Arkansas 

David A. Shaw '88 

Easton, Maryland 

Timothy J Shea '88 

Arlington, Virginia 

C, Russell rt. Shearer '88 

Wilmington, Delaware 

Gerald Daniel Shepherd '86 

Leland, Mississippi 

Christopher M. Sherlock '87 

Cornmack, hJeio '\ork 

Philip M, Shernll '88 

Pensacola, Florida 

Masaru Shimokawa 

Nagano, City, Japan 

David Adams Shugart '87 

Midlothian, Virginia 

Norman Z Sigler '88 

Mobile, .Alabama 

Carlton Simons, Jr. '87 

Charleston, South Carolina 

Phihp Murray Skillman '87 

Asheinlle, North Carolina 

John Mark Slack, IV '86 

Charleston, West Virginia 

Robert Z. Slappey, '87 

Delana, Florid 


322 Underclassmen 

James B. Sloan '87 
Wilmington. North Carolina 
Craig M. Smith '88 
Buena Vista, Vir'^inia 
Carl Peter Smith, Jr. '88 
Baltimore, Maryland 
Glenn B. Smith '88 
Atlanta, Georgia 

Karl Bartholomew Smith '86 
Birmingham, Alabama 
Troy W. Snelling '88 
Excelsior Spring, Missouri 
Jon D. Solomon '88 
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 
Mark David Solomon '88 
Atlanta, Georgia 

John Christopher Spear '86 
Winston-Salem, North Carolina 
Sydney A. Speer '88 
Sanford, Florida 
Robert H. Spencer, Jr. '87 
Lexington, Virginia 
Thomas G. Spilsbury '86 
Huntington, New York 

C. Michael Stachura '86 

Carlisle, Pennsylvania 
Harry C. Stahel, Jr. '86 
New Orleans, Louisiana 
John H. Starks, Jr. '88 
Valdosta, Georgia 
Eugene F. Stephenson '88 
Murfreesboro, North Carolina 

Carter Morgan Steuart '8 
Chevy Cfiase, Maryland 
Hugh T. Steuart '88 
Chevy Chase, Maryland 
Kenneth C. Stinger '88 
Annandale, Virginia 
Andrew A. St. John '86 
Concord, North Carolina 

Scott Stockburger '86 
Little Rock, Arkansas 
Regis T. Storch '88 
Easton, Maryland 
James J. Strader '86 
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 
Robert E. Strauch '88 
Martinsburg, West Virginia 

Underclassmen 323 

Robert N. Strickland '86 

Stin Antonio, Tcxm 

E, Page Stuart, Jr. '88 

Prospect, kciitucky 

Suichi Imada 

Hiroshinui, liipun 

Eric Lee Sullivan '88 

Miami, Florida 

Lilas'^ow, V tr^mm 

Harper B, trammetl '87 

Houston, Texas 

Robert E, Treat, Jr. '86 

Mamiu-stcr Center, Vermont 

James G, Tucker '87 

Houston, Texas 

324 Underclassmen 


W> .^>,„. ^'^ •kb-N. 

Wallace G. Tucker, Jr. '! 

Thomasinlle, Georgia 

Gregory E. Turlev '87 


Eric Ralph Turner '87 

V'lrymifl Beach, Virginia 

Douglas W. Turrell '87 

Short Hills, Nezv jersey 

Leif Ueland '88 
Edma, Minnesota 
Norman G, L'mila '88 
Quezon City, Philippines 
Gregory S. Unger '88 
Auburn, New York 
Charles W. Upchurch '8 
Huntsville, Alabama 

Matthew B. Upton '88 
Charleston, West Virginia 
Paul James Vail '87 
Duxbury, Massachusetts 
David Michael Vaughan '88 
South Boston, Virginia 
John E. Veatch, 11 '88 
Alexandria, Virginia 

James E. Vesper, Jr. '87 

Potomac, Maryland 
Albert B. Vespoli '86 
Dix Hills, New York 
Joseph E. Vidunas '86 
Charlottesville, Virginia 
Edwin James Villamater ' 
Hunt Valley, Maryland 

Frank W, Wagner '87 
Owensboro, Kentucky 
Christopher E. Walburgh '8 
Norfolk, Virginia 
Brian W. Walker '88 
Eureka, California 
James W. Walker, Jr. '88 
Charlottesinlle, Virginia 

Mont\' G. Warren '88 
Neiv fberia. Louisiana 
Matthew J. Waterbury' '87 
St. Petersburg Beach, Florida 
Bradford Lane Watkins '88 
Gainesville, Georgia 
Kevin Wayne Weaver '87 
Martinsburg, West Virginia 

Underclassmen 325 

Michael A- Weaver '86 

Metaine. Louismiui 

Andrew S, Weinberg '8b 

Norfolk, Vir\;inia 

lames R. Weiss '88 

Cinciutnitti. Ohio 

Ke\in Elliott Wells '88 

Roaitokc, \'ir^itua 

Robert J, Whann, l\' Sh 

\'t'iv Orleani^. Loui^-uvm 

lohn M, Wheeler "85 

Aiuustoii, Alahama 

Joseph Gibson Whelan 111 '86 

LouifviUe, KciUiicky 

Clinton R. Whitaker '86 

Clinton, Mi>fi>sippi 

Andrew Warner White 88 

W'lnLiw^tor, I'lr^'inu; 

Carl F. White '8t- 

Stcrlin'f, MiissuWmsi'ffs 

Christopher rtarns White '86 

Sbreivport. Loiiisuma 

James A, White, |r. '86 

DalliK. Texas. 


jiiiii iM 


James J White, IV '86 

Charlotit'. North Carolina 

Robert Stanley White, Jr, '87 

Tulsa, Oklahoma 

Mark H, Whitetord '87 

Sherii'ood Forest, Maryland 

Russell W. Whitman, 111 '87 

Clenside. Pennsytoania 

Michael W. Wiesbrock '87 

Ottaioa, Illmoii 

Ronald A Wilhelmsen '87 

Fresh Meadoze, New >or^- 

Edward J. Willard '88 

Princeton, New ]ersei/ 

C. Reade Williams '86 

Roanoke, \'n\inui 

James S. Williams '88 

Mountain Brook, Alabama 

Ivev Williamson '88 

Mobde. ,-{labama 

Robert \'an Williamson '88 

Davidson. North Carolina 

Christopher A Wilson '86 

£/*.-f.i/i, Man/land 

326 Underclassmen 

Underclassmen 327 

/^yatts, as aW/ as mf^e/i tt^ne^ 
^ia/f€/ic€ a/«r/ coo/iey<//fo/f . 

t/i€ (caifoys 




-4 \ r 



e most part, by W. Patrick HInely, class of 1973, who never throws away riSgaflvVs, ah 
always be found via tite WftL Alumni Office 

328 Advertisements 

Compliments of 


One of the Seven Natural Wonders of the World 

Advertisements 329 



Accesorics — 

Sixirlsn t>(ir 

1703! 4H3-5M9S 

23 \ Mam St 

Li'xiimtiin, \ iiiiiina 24450 

Teiierson ^ 

[SI I ^orist ^garden 

IJ^SI l(^^ " , jcficrson 

lex 1 ngtonATi. 2445< ) 

703 463 9»4I 



d W 1th til 

(• 1 

oiiR-iiiacii- T 





An OKI l'\ 


iiK'd Bakfi\ 

Eat 111 

(ir ' 

Fakf Out 


S N 





\a, 24450 



23 South Main stroft 


United Virginia Bank 

Lexington. Virginia 

Main Office 
45 South Mam 

Student Accounts Welcomed! 

Self SeiA/ice 

Banking Center 

Nelson and Mam Sts, 

Old Main Street 
lexington. va 24450 

(7031 463-4062 

£J^ Q' lienanaoan y^'jjice 









330 ALivertisements 

iVlnin-iBcnnis, 3uc. 

102 West Washinmon Street FINE MEN'S APPAREL (703) 463-5383 


Ser\mg Qualit\ Food 
to Washington & Lee 
Students for 50 Years 









North Jefferson Street 
703 / 463-36'JL' 


L'()78 MagnoHa A\eiHU- 
703/ 261 -'21 :'>,') 


y«nuun,: ,.„,. 

I 1(1 S \l.iin, 1 cMnnl.Mi, \'. 




158 South Main Street 
P. O. Box 713 
Lexington, Virginia 24450 
Dial 703 463-2119 

Advertisements 331 




24 N. Main St, • Downtown 

Complete Bedding Lines, Bed Frames. 
Assorted Chairs, Desks and Lamps 

Fnr Dclivcm Up To UHI Milc^ 


Barterbrook Square 

Staunton Virginia 24401 

(703) 885-8191 

UPS Delivery Available 



P BOX 5867 

PHONE (919) 765-0070 


West Nelson St. Lex.. N a. 
Phone 463-4544 

Stereo Etinipnient. Cassette Fape' 
Albinns and Musical Instruments 



the days they pass so quickly 
with memories held in tozc, 
until they fade as shadows 
or melt as early snow 
Yet there is a tie which binds 
that holds those memories still 
in the recess of the heart 
and the library of the soul. 

Lest ive forget . . . 


ll*-) South Mam Street 

Lexington, \irginia 

4h3-'^4^1 ' 


Raphine, \ irjjinia 
(703) 377-2111 

332 Advertisements 

the best universities 
produce the best business leaders 

Sydney Lewis 

Best Products Co . Inc. 
Founder and chairman of the 
executive committee 

Washington and Lee University 

Class of 1940 

Board of Trustees, 1972 to 1983 

Robert E.R. Huntley 

Best Products Co , Inc 

President and 

chief operating officer 

Washington and Lee University 
Class of 1950 
President, 1968 to 1983 

Best Products, one of the nation's largest discount retailers, is headquartered in Rich- 
mond, Va, Founded in 1957, it is now the largest retailer based in Virginia, with 18,000 
employees nationwide and 1984 sales of $2.25 billion. Best operates a coast-to- 
coQSt chain of 213 catalog showrooms under the Best, Dolgin's, Great Western, 
Jafco and LaBelle's names. Ashby's, o chain of women's apparel stores, and Best 
Jewelry, a chain of fine lewelry and giftware stores, are also part of Best 

Through a yearly catalog, the company sells [ewelry and nationally advertised 
brand name merchandise in the housewares, sporting goods, toys, cameras and 
electronics, giftware and seasonal categories. Best will spend $100 million over the 
next three years to remodel more than half of its catalog showrooms. 


Advertisements 333 

On the Campus 

At Dance Weekends 

Or Parties at Goshen 

Whatever the occasion may be 

o //<a^' 


111 Wpst Nelson Strfeet 
Lf'xington, Virtiinui 24450 


'()\ci a Half ('I'liliiiA 111 FApcririut' 
Spc( lall/lii'.; Ill ( jillciJc 

Aiiiiiial l'lHitiMj;iapli\ 

( 'diiiiih re lal liiiliistiial 

Wcddiim I'.irliaitiirc ( dim 

221 Sdiilli Main Stnct 
I A'\iii<4t(in. \ n Uinia 21 15(! 

(703) 4H3-2i:W 



Snulli Mam l.rxnigton. \'irgiiiia 24450 
Mam Ottu.f |703| 463-3171 

,f'\mgti)n-Bui'na Vista Sh(ip()iiiK Park 
IHMd l')7') 

Vdin ( 'i>niniiinit\ Hank 


150 South Mam Street 

Lexington, Virginia 

(703)463-311 1 

334 Advertisements 

. INC. 


Bob Smith, President 
W&L Class of 76 



165 South Main Street 

Lexington, Virginia 24450 




Advertisements 335 


3foob ^rrliicrs 


336 Advertisements 

. . . your complete 

CAMERA stores 

where vou receive full service 

3 Locations 
*2140 Colonial 
*17 Church 
*213 Draper 


Finest SsLEctiou 

StejfEo Co^Jioj^E/^ts, 





A Mo«t UficoiBiDon Shop 

In HUtoiic Lexington 

Buutlful FarBUhl^a F« You Hoi 

Gifts For All Occasions 
/C /Vontri ///ain y /h e e t^fexj^n ani n lyintJinta 24450 

'^f703 463- 600 6 


"It doesn't get any better than this!" 

Ask your retailer about our 

kegs, picnic pumps, 

cold plates and other party 








Advertisements 337 

J. . //. 

ejHOJ'ff o 

John Christopher Hunter 

The Brothers 



Sigma Chapter 

338 Ad\'ertisements 



Dr. Andrew H. Abernathy III 

Mr. and Mrs. John D. Bassett III 

Norman ]. Benford 

Connie Bernstein 

T. Talbott Bond 

G. Michael and Sandy S. Boswell 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas ]. Brinkman, Sr. 

Dr. and Mrs. C.H. Brooks 

Mr. and Mrs. James j. Buquet, Jr. 

James M. Burlingame 

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas F. Cannon 

John and Anna Casey 

Alice and Tom CoUerain 

Coudert Associates 

Dr. and Mrs. Rudy Celis 

Mr. and Mrs. John C. Dawson, Jr. 

William C. Deering 

Thomas M. Donahoo 

Harrv and Lois Donahue 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gardner English III 

William and Gloria Esham 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew N. Farley 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Foley, Jr. 

Anthony F. and Margaret J. Gerike 

Mr. and Mrs. G. Lee Harralson 

Mr. and Mrs. John J. Hartigan 

Parents of Lee M. Hollis 

Harold Hoppes 

Lee Roy and Biddie Jordan 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Knight 

Dr. and Mrs. Donald R. Lewis 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard M. Lofton 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Mark Lovell 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerard R. Lynch 

C. Parkhill Mays, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. John G. Mitchell, Jr. 

Donald G. McKaba, MD 

James T. McKinstry 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. McNair 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Noble, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elliott M. Odgen, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Paone 

Mr. and Mrs. Rhodes L. Perdue 

Eve S. Phoenix 

Dr. and Mrs. Daniel W. Piatt 

Mr. and Mrs. Townes G. Pressler 

Mr. and Mrs. James C. Rae Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Frank Rembert 

Mr. and Mrs. George J. Renner, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Samuel 

Fredric and Sara Schuh 

Mr. and Mrs. John S. Shannon 

Mr. and Mrs. Barrett Shelton, Jr. 

Sam Simpson 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Sloan 

Mr. and Mrs. Chester T. Smith, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Lee F. Smith 

Louise Tennet Smith 

William Burford Smith, Sr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Jack Solomon 

Thomas A. Speer 

Mr. and Mrs. Guy T. Steuart, II 

Stonereath Farms, Darrell and Lendy Brown 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L. Svalina 

Dr. and Mrs. J. Tartaglione 

Dr. and Mrs. G. Douglas Tatum, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Bryan Trammell, Jr. 

W. Gary Tucker, Sr. 

Richard H. Turrell '49 

Dr. and Mrs. Richard Unger 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Warren Upton 

Dr. and Mrs. Robert Van Son 

Joseph C. Vawter 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Wagner 

Gene A. Wallace 

W. Temple Weber, Jr. 

J. Allen White 

Stanley White, MD. 

Mr. and Mrs. Otis Winters 

Charles F. Wreaks, III 

George M. Young 

Benefactors 339 


Dr. and Mrs. Aristides C. Ale\'izatos 

Dr. and Mrs. H.C. Alexander III 

Dr. and Mrs. Bobbv R. Alford 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick G. Allen 

The Amico Familv 

Judv B. Anderson 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard VV. Andrus 

Arpaira Familv 

Thomas E. Arthur 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley W. Baker 

Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Banack, Jr. 

Robert B. Barnes, |r 

Mr. and Mrs. Watson Barnes 

]mi and Christina Barrv 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bendheim, 111 

Erik Bennorth 

James M. Boswell Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Austin Bovd 

Dr. Robert S. Bovd 

C. Todd Breithaupt 

Dr. and Mrs. Earl J. Brewer 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Britton 

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Brooks 

Dr. and Mrs. S.K. Broun 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas VV. Butler 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael M. Cannon 

Florence and Bob Carter 

Kathenne Caruthers 

Charles T. Cassel 

Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Clements 

James M. Clifton 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman B. Cobb 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Peter Coll, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Cox 

Lelah P. Craig 

Mrs. Edward J. Crawford, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Crooker 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward C. Darling 

Ralph D. Davidson 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard M. Davis 

Dr. and Mrs. David deHoll 

Francis and Veronica Deighan 

Charles and Sandra Dennv 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. DiDuro 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Dixon 

Joseph D. Dulanev 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul DuPre 

Mr. and Mrs. Aubrev J. Ellis 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Emerv 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Thomas Eubank 

Carl Craighead Entsche 

The Fulwiler Famih' 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Garrett 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Gatti, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. James B. Grotf 

The Haggert\' Famih- 

Mr. and Mrs. Channing M. Hall, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hamblen 

Wade L. Hampton 

Dr. and Mrs. F.N. Haring 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Hartman, Jr. 

Mrs. J.M. Haskett 

Mr. and Mrs. James L. Havne 

Mrs. Floylee Hunter Hemphill 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Hickev 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl H. Hirsch 

Walter and Dorcas Ann Hollis 

James F. Holmes 

Donnis and Alice Marv Honevcutt 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Hope, Jr. 

John K. Hudson 

William E. Hutchinson 

Carlvm Immerman 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ives, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jacob\' 

Ronald Jakuhek 

Paul and Bernadette Jan\-ska 

Dr. and Mrs. Fred F. Johnston 

Da\'id H. and Ann R. Jones 

Jim and S\lva Jones 

Jonzennie M. Jones 

Capt. and Mrs. R. Clifton Jones, Jr. (USN 

Dr. and Mrs. Lewis J. Joseph 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Kellam 
Mr. and Mrs. James F. Kellv 
E.J. Kendall, Jr. 
John H. Kerr, 111 
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Kerr 
Diane Knapp 

Mr. and Mrs. William W. Knobloch 
Mr. and Mrs. |ohn G. Koedel, Ir. 
Mr. and Mrs. Vaden Lackev, Jr. 
Mrs. E.W. Lanev, III 
William F. Learv 
Francis E. Lejune, Jr. MD 

340 Patrons 


Mr. and Mrs. Harrv V. Lewis, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Brvan Lewis 

James E. Lipsomb, III 

Lucille C. Lund\' 

Dr. and Mrs. Alvin Machonis 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Maroney 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Marrie 

Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Mason 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Irvin Messner 

David L. Metz 

Dr. and Mrs. Robv D. Mize 

Harold and Alice Moore 

James E. Murphv 

Mr. and Mrs. J. McBride 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. McCoy, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. T.W. McDonald 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence A. McCowan, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. McGraw 

Dr. and Mrs. Frank C. McMains 

Dr. and Mrs. James L. Nave 

Dr. and Mrs. Oakie Newsome 

Dr. and Mrs. Paul E. Newson, Jr. 

Catherine Carr Nichols 

Mrs. Richard Elliott Noble 

Mr. and Mrs. Randell K. Nord 

Mr. and Mrs. Ravmond S. Oliger 

Mr. and Mrs. B.L. Partee 

Mr. and Mrs. R. Dean Patterson 

Mr. and Mrs. W.C. Payne 

Cecile Martin Pearsall 

Dr. Andrew Pecora 

Mr. and Mrs. A. VVinniett Peters 

Louis P. and Audrev J. Poulton 

Mr. and Mrs. William P. Raines 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred A. Reed 

Mr. and Mrs. James R. Reichert 

Mr. and Mrs, H. Reinstein 

Mr. and Mrs. John Rodolphe Renuart 

Charles A. and Margaret M. Richardson 

Captain and Mrs. G. Donald Riley 

Da\'id and Delista Rippeon 

Pat and Carol Robertson 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald L. Robins 

E.B. Robinson, Jr. 

Lowell L. and Alice Sanders 

Mr. and Mrs. William W. Sapp 

Mr. and Mrs. G.J. Scannapieco 

Tom Shaffer 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Shearer, Jr. 

Martin R. Shelton 

L.H. Simkins, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Simons 

Mr. and Mrs. John M. Slack III 

Mr. and Mrs. Leland R. Speed 

Harrv C. Stahel 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Frank Stephenson, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Warren L. Stern 

Parents of Robert Neale Strickland 

Mr. and Mrs. Gene P. Stuart 

Ms. Marci Sullivan 

Mr. and Mrs. W.J. Sutton 

Mr. and Mrs. John C. Szczecinski 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Thaver, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Thedinger 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Reynolds Thompson, Jr. 

Judge and Mrs. James R. Thompson 

C.C. Torbert, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Trosch 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Turlev, Jr. 

Cdr. and Mrs. Warren D. Turner (Ret) 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Vaughan 

Mr. and Mrs. F.B. Veague, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. K.E. Vogt 

J. Foster Watkins 

John W. And Sara J. Weaver 

Rev. and Mrs. Ercel F. Webb 

Frank P. Wetherbee 

C. Codv White, Jr. 

Mrs. Joseph White 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell W. Whitman 

Victoria C. Willett 

Mr. and Mrs. Cranston Williams, Jr. 

Harry K. Williams 

Dr. and Mrs. James Williamson 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Wiser, Jr. 

Karen Kroak Wood 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Young, Jr. 

Mrs. Catherine A. Zabriskie 

Richard W. Zahn 

Mr. and Mrs. Jose Zamorand 

Sam and Margaret Zavatskv 

Mr. and Mrs. Leon Zola 

Mr. and Mrs. R. Zomborv 

Hodge Podge Countr\- Store 

Patrons 341 


Thcaddn-s^c>tinJ iiilornuition Illicit hcniirCLOrnxl III 
the best of our knowk'il^c If you nodl to LOiitiut a inoutU'i 
of the class of 'S5 and ennnot reaeh him iit the address 
listed here, we sug^^est thai i/oii ioutael tlie Alitniiii 
Office at (7t)3l 463-8464 or write to the fd/Zciu'/nv 
address: Alumni Office, Washnis;tou aiul Lee Universi- 
ty, Lexington. Virginia 2445U. 

— ed 

ADAMS, STUART DOUGLAS — 3585 Bunkerhill 
St , San Diego, CA >J2117 — [281, 287 1 

ADAMS, CAMERON JAMES — 2 Long Crescent, 
Bristol, VA 24201 — [238, 2M] 

ADAMS, BRIAN JOSEPH — 2 Lonfi Crescent, Bris- 
tol, VA 24201 — [241] 


Upland Game Rd , Roanoke, VA 24014 — [2w| 

Hawthorne Place, Wilmington, NC 28403 — 

ANTHONY , JAMES .MATTHEW — ti300 Indian 
Creek, Fort Worth, T\ 7bllb — History — 
Dean's List, Honor Roll, lEC (Secretan,' 4, Judi- 
cial Board 4), Kathekon (4), Mock Convention 
State Chairman (3), Sigma Society (4), Phi Delta 
Theta [28h, 248] 

Whitney Rd., Fairport, N^ 14430 — European 
HistoA' and Erench — Dean-, List, Honor Roll, 
College Republicans, Track and Eield, Interna- 
tional Club, Catholic Campus ,Ministr\' [274 1 

ATKINSON, CHARLES B — 1-18 Westuind 
Way, McLean, VA 22101 — Mathematics and 
Physics — Dean's List, Honor Roll, Honorar\' 
Member of the American Mathematic Societx' 
(4), Top W&L score on the VPl Math Test (4), 
Outing Club (Vice-President I), .Math Tutoring 
Help Sessions (3,4) 

BALAZS, GABRIEL BR^ AN — 303 Brooke Lane, 
Lexington, VA 24430 — Chemistr\' — Phi Eta 
Sigma, Mary Louise Reid \\ hite SchoLirship in 
Chemistry, Phi Beta Kappa Sophomore .Award, 
Jim Stump Prize in German, James Wood Azard 
in German, Franklin Society Scholarship, 
Luther SeeversBirely Scholarship, Phi Beta Kap- 
pa, Undergraduate Award in Anahtital Chem- 
istry, ITT Fellowship, Cheniistr\' research assis- 
tant to Dr Henry D Schreiber at \'MI (1,2.">) 

BALL, lEFFRE^ LYNN — 3130 Jasmine A\e, Lake 
Wales, EL 33833 — [2'il] 

Greentree Rd , Bethesda, MD 20817 — [^4] 

BANWELL, IAN GODWIN — 2203 Demington 
Dr , Cleveland Heights, Oii 4410b — |2h3] 

Iv Rd , Richmond, VA 2322! — [277, 281, 287| 

Silver City, NM 88l)h2 — Business Administra- 
tion and Accounting — Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma, Accounting Depart- 
ment Scholarship, Administration Department 
Scholarship, National Dean's List (3,4), Com- 

merce Fraternity, Emor\' L'ni\'ersit\' Intercolle- 
giate Busmess Games (4), College Republicans 
(1,2, Upperclass Representative 3,4), Dorm 
Counselor (4), Mock Convention New Mexico 
State Chairman (3), Sigma ,Nu (2,3, Treasurer 4) 

Rd., Richmond, VA 23229 — [234, 248] 

BERISFORD, M ANDRF W 111 — 25 Tressel Street, 
White Sulphur Springs, WV 2448ti — Ps\'cholo- 
g\' — Phi Eta Sigma, Honor Roll, Psychology 
Department Scholarship, Robert E Lee Re- 
search Scholar, Nahonal Merit Scholarship, Uni- 
versity Theatre Productions (1,2), Wc&L Summer 
Scholars Counselor (3). [2521 

ty, Dallas, T\ 75214 

BEST, VVILLIA.M ANDREW — 3140 N. Atlantic 
Ave., Cocoa Beach, EL 32431 — [288] 

BLAIR, GREGORY LEE — 814 Ramshead Circle, 
Cockeys\-ille, MD 21030 — [253[ 

BLOUNT, JEFFREY PARKER — 1 1 Pheasant Lane, 
Delmar, N^ 12054 — [252, 288] 

BOGGS, ALBERT BROWN, JR — 4204 Roland 
Ave , Baltimore, MD 21210 

BOND, HENR^ .MARVIN — 184h Circle Rd . Balti- 
more. MD 21204 — ]250. 2h5] 

Ln , Dallas, T\ 75224 — Geology — Geology 
Department Scholarship, Dean's List, Honor 
Roll, Geology Club (3), Kappa Alpha (1, House 
.Manager 2, Pledge Educator 3, President 4) 

BOULDIN, EDWARD LAWS— 1411 Windsor Dr , 
Murtreesboro, T.N 37130 — [234, 248, 248 

Manton Dn\'e, L\'nchburg, \'.A 24503— Cerman 
and History — Dean's List. K Ci EC Scholar- 
ship, Lacrosse (2,3,4), Student Recruitment (2), 
Superdance Sccurit\' (1,2,3), R C1 T C (1,2,3,4) 
[25b, 2b2, 282] 

BRADNER, JAMES WOOD IV — 312b Port Way, 
Annapolis, MD 21403 — Economics and Euro- 
pean Historv — Lacrosse (2,3), Sigma Societ\', 
Beta Theta Pi (248, 2bl, 17hl 

BRANDT, CHARLES EDWARD 111 — 121 1 Bolton 
St , Baltimore, MD 21217 — [2.18, 251] 

142, Eincastle, \'A 24040 — Inderdepartmental 
Natural Sciences and Mathematics — R (,1 1 C 
Rangers (1,2,3), Track (2), R O TC Color 
Guard (3) [255] 

Ct , Baltimore, MD 21212 — [270| 

Road, Car\ers\ille, PA 18413 — German — 
Dean's List, lames S Wood Pri/e in German, 
Who's Who, Superdance Steering Committee 
(1,2,3, Co-Chairman 4), Executive Committee 
(2,3), SAB (2,3), Senior Class President, Student 

Control Committee (Chairman 4), Student Re- 
cruitment Committee (3,4), Student Affairs 
Committee (4), University Council Committee 
(4), Drug Policv' Revision Committee (4), Pa\'il- 
lion Committee tor Concept and Design (2,3), 
Phi Delta Theta (Rush Chairman 3) [284] 

BROWN, ALEXANDER P. IV — 301 Northheld 
Place, Balhmore, MD 21210 — American Histor\ 
— Dean's List, Lacrosse (1,2,3,4), Phi Kappa 
Sigma [2b2] 

BROWN, TODD DANIEL — 208 Fulham Circle, 
Richmond, \'A 23227 — French — Mu Beta Psi, 
Brass and Percussion Ensemble (2, Secretarv- 
Treasurer 3, President 4), Jazz Lab Band (2,3,4), 
|\' Soccer (1), International Club (International 
Day Chairman 2,4), Intramurals (1,2,3,4), Musi- 
cian in "Fantastix" (3), Independent Uniim 

Rd , Madison, CT 0b443 — [284] 

BRUNSON, KIM SEBASTIAN — 527 .Montana St . 
San Antonio, TX 28203 — Politics— L>an's List. 
SABU (Secretan- 1,3, Vice-President 4), "loung 
Democrats (4), Basketball Intramurals (1,2,3,4) 

BRYAN, lOHN \ \' , JR , — 43 Brookside Dr , 
Plandome, N^ 11030 — J272, 284] 

BRYANT, ROBERT DENTON — b30 Graceland 
Dr SE, AlbuquerLjue, NM 87108 — Journalism 
and Communications — Dean's List, Honor 
Roll, George A .Mahan Award in creative Writ- 
ing (3). Who's Who, ROTC Scholarship (3). Sig- 
ma Delta Chi (4), WLUR-EM (1,2, Music Director 
3, station Manager 4), Ariel (Editor 3,4), Glee 
Club (2,3,4), Cable Channel I\ (1,2,3,4), SAB 
(Publicity Direcotr (3), Publications Board (Set- 
retan,' 3), Calyx (3,4), Ring-turn Phi (3), New 
.Mexico Club (1,2,3,4), Campus Job Monster 
(1,2,3,4), Young Democrats (3,4), International 
Club (2), Uni\ersit\' Theatre (2), Zeta Beta Tau 
(I, Secretary 2), The Edge ]258, 2b7] 

tom Rd , Tallahassee, FL 32312 — [247] 

Rosedale, Dallas, T\ 75205 — [2b8] 

BUSCHMAN, SCOTT DAVID— 118 Warren Ave , 
Balhmore, MD 212.30 — [251, 270] 

2105b — [248. 27b] 

Ave , Auburn, .\^ 13021 — [270] 

CADLE. CHARLES lOSEPH — 34 Laurel St , .Mil- 
tord, 0\\ 45150 — [277] 

Ct., Alexandria, \'A 2230b — Politics and iiiT- 
man — Dean's List, Honor Roll, "loung Demo- 
crats (3,4), Intramurals (4), International Club 
(4), Independent Union 

CAREY, STEPHEN THO.MAS — 2001 Bergen St . 
Bellmore, N^i 11710 — lournalism and Com- 
munications — Dean's List, JV Lacrosse (Cap- 
tain 1,2), Hocke\- Club (1,2,3,4), Ultimate Team 

342 Senior Index 

(2,3,4), VVLUR-FM (Third Ear 2,3,4), Cable 
Channel IX (director 4). [242, 2S1| 

CASEY, PAUL ANDREW — 5400 SW Elm Ave , 
Beaverton, OR 97005 — Business Administra- 
tion — University Federation (1), Ring-turn Phi 
(2), Mock Convention Orej^on State Chairman 
(3), "Purlie X'lctiorious" Lighting Director (4) 

Oakland Park Blvd , Fort Lauderdale, FL 33334 

— [253] 

86, Dryfork, VA 24549 — [243] 

Houston, TX 77024 — Business Administration 

— Dean's List, Honor Roll, Soccer (1), Kappa 
Alpha (Alumni Relations Committee 1, Social 
Chairman 3,4). 

CHANG, LUKE LU — 10-2 Ming De Road, 
Chaoyang District, Changchun, Jilin Province, 
China — Physics-Engineering and Mathematics 

— Phi Eta Sigma, Robert E, Lee Research Schol- 
ar, Dean's List, Honor Rt)ll, Phi Beta Kappa, 
International Club (L2,3,4), Liaison Officer of 
the Changchun Textile Compan\', China (4), 
Zeta Beta Tau (Honorarv .Member 3,4) [272 1 

Media, PA 19063 — Psychologv — Dean's List, 
Robert E. Lee Research Scholar, Soccer (1,2,3,4), 
All-ODAC (3,4), All-VISA (3,4), All-South (4), 
Intramurals, Phi Kappa Psi (Social Chairman 3) 

COBB, JAMES TILLMAN, JR — 245 Colville Rd , 
Charlotte, NC 28207— [240, 248, 2S()| 

COLE, ANDREW BRUCE — Ash St. Ext, Spencer, 
MA 01562 — Biologv — Alpha Epsilon Delta, 
ROT C. (Registration Committee 2,3,4), In- 
tramurals, Beta Theta Pi (Secretarv 3, Vice- 
President 4). [276] 

COLEMAN, JOHN PATRICK — 10877 Sandring- 
ham Rd., Cockeysville, MD 21030 — J287] 

DeerRd , St Louis, MO 63124 — [240, 248. 275, 

St., New Orleans, LA 70118 — [248, 280] 

Lane, Frederick, MD 21701 — Politics and Cler- 
man — Dean's List, Honor Roll, Phi Beta Kappa 

Jim Stump Pri/e m German, Departmental 
Scholarship in German, Robert E. Lee Research 
Assistant, National Dean's List, Fulbright Fel- 
lowship, Pi Sigma Alpha (Treasurer 3,4), 
WLUR-FM (1, Jazz Director (2,3,4), Intramurals 
(1,2,3,4), Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship (1), 
Zeta Beta Tau (1, Steward 2, Secretarv 3, Alumni 
Secretarv', Academic Chairman 4) [2h7] 

Brook, Pittsford, NY 14.534 — [260] 

CORNELIUS, LUKE MICHAEL — 1 2 Fellview Dr. , 
Pittsford, NY 14534 — Politics and Historv — 
College Republicans (1,2,3,4), Debate Team (1), 
Washington and Lee Political Review (1), Out- 
ing Club (1, Vice-President 2), International 
Club (3), Independent Union (3, Vice-President 
4). [294, 297] 

Bridge Rd., Washington, CT 06793 

Dr., Yardley, PA 19067— Economics — Dean's 
List, Honor Roll, Basketball (2), Intramural Bas- 
ketball (3,4) [262, 270] 

lev Pkw., Bulfalo, NY 14220 — [252] 

DALTON, SAMUEL POAGE — 2336 East Glen- 
wood, Springfield, MO 65804 — Public Polic\- — 
Phi Beta Kappa, Dean's List, Honor Roll, Who's 
Who, Francis P. Gaines Scholarship, Fellowship 
of Christian Athletes, Football (1), JV Tennis (1 ), 
Executive Committee (Secretarv 4), Kappa 
Alpha (1.2, Rush Chairman 3,4). [284] 

woods, Houston, TX 77024 — Business Admin- 
istration — Dean's List, Honor Roll, Student 
Recruitment Committee (2), Kappa .Alpha 

DAWSON, SAMUEL RIGGS — 7b h'v Wa\'. Port 
Washington, NY 11050 — [260] 

Monte, Houston, TX 77019 — [264[ 

DAY, ROGER 1 HOMAS — 2212 Pinehurst Drue, 
Gardendale, AL 35071 — German — Dean's 
List, Honor Roll, Jim Stump Prize in German, 
Mu Beta Psi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Student 
Recruitment Committee (3, Co-Chairman 4), 
Glee Club (1,2,3, Student Conductor 4), South- 
ern Comfort (1,2,3,4), Concert Guild (2,3,4), Big 
Brothers (3,4), Kappa Sigma (1,2, Vice-President 
3). [247] 

DeCA.MP, WILLIAM WOOD — 615 Club Lane, 
Louisville, KY 40207— Politics — IPC (2, Social 
Chairman 3), Sigma Society, Everett Dixon Fan 
Club, Phi Kappa Sigma (Social Chairman 3). 

[240, 248, 280, 298] 

idelphia, PA 14112 — [255, 284] 

Weirton, WV 26062 — Economics — Phi Eta 
Sigma, Debate Team (1 ), Student Telephcme Un- 
ion (2), Fencing Team (1,2,3, Captain 4). [295 1 

DEWING, HENRY WOODS — 2909 Sir Walter 
Cres., Chesapeake, VA 23321 — Physics- 
Engineering and Mathematics — Dean's List, 
Robert E. Lee Research Scholar, Superdance 
Steering Committee (1,2,3,4), Chi Psi (House 
Manager 2, Vice-President 3, President 4). [243, 
255, 286] 

DiDURO, JOHN A.NTHONY — 478 Castle St., 
Geneva, NY 14456 — Physics-Engineering and 
Mathematics — Robert E. Lee Research Scholar- 
ship in Math, Phi Eta Sigma, Francis P. Gaines 
Scholarship, Honorary Member of the .Mathe- 
matical Association of America, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Lacrosse (Most Improved Plaver Award 
2, Captain 4), Student Advisor for Phvsics- 
Engineering and Math (4), Computing Team — 
Pascal (3), Brass and Percussion Ensemble (1.2), 
Pi Kappa Phi (Chaplain 3,4). [257] 

DIXON, JEFFEREY DA\'1D — 11112 Harville Rd , 
Duncan, OK 73533 — Interdepartmental — Phi 
Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Epsi- 
lon Delta, Who's Who, Dean's List, Honor Roll, 
Wrestling (Captain 3,4), Dorm Counselor (4), 
Chi Psi [261] 

Ft Duquesne Blvd., Pittsburgh, PA 15222 — 

[238, 2511 

St.. Lexington. \'.A 24450 — [242] 

DORAIS, ROBERT PAUL — 45 Wvoming Ave., 
Waterbury, CT 06706 — Journalism and Com- 
munications — Calyx (1,4) Ring-turn Phi (1,2,4), 
Lexington's Organization for Religious Devel- 
opment (Treasur)' 3, Secretarv 4), Inter-Varsitv 
Christian Fellowship (1,2, Publicitv Director 
3,4), Fellowship of Christian Athletes (1), Bar- 
bell Club (2), Glee Club (3,4), Rockbridge Com- 
munity Chorus (4), "lolanthe" (4), Superdance 
Steering Committee (2,4) [271 1 

Senior Index 343 

DOUB, BRUCE ELIOT — SDl Drohomer PI , Balti- 
more, MD 212114 — lournjlism jnd CommuiiKW 
tions — SAB (3), Voting Regulations Bi>ard ^^). 
Lacrosse (1,2), WLL!R-FM (1,4), Cable Channel 
IX (4), Phi Kappa Sigma r2h2, 271, 28(1| 

DRISCOLL, PAL'L ARTHUR — 7017 Adele Ct , 
Norfolk, \'A 2^318 — Economics and Histor\' — 
Honor Roll, Deans List, Military Order ot the 
World Wars Silver Medal, R O T C. (1,2,3,4), 
Water Polo (1), Student Recruitment Committee 
(3,4), Tucker Inn (4), Intramural Swimming 
(3,4), Pi Kappa Phi (Assistant Treasurer 2, Treas- 
urer 4) 1243] 

Mobile, AL 3tiMl8 

DUNCAN, GAR^ STEVEN — Rt I Box 51, Co- 
lumbia, VA 23038 — lournalism and Com- 
munications — Dean's List, SAB (2,3,4), lEC 
(Junior Justice 3, Senior Justice 4), Cable Chan- 
nel IX (4), WLUR-FM (1,2,3,4), Delta Tau Delta 
(Intramurals Chairman 2, Rush Chairman 3, So- 
cial Chairman 4) [2h2, 2b3| 

E.MER^, RICHARD CLA^ IR — 203 Paxton St , 
Lexington, VA 24430 — Economics — Golt 
(1,2,3) [241] 

EUSTIS, DA\'1D ANTHONY — 2 Northwest Wav, 
Bronwille, N\ 10708 

1 ARLE\ , ANDREW DANIEL — 442 N Highland 
Ave , Pittsburgh, PA I320h 

2118 Sixth St., Bethlehem, PA 18017 — English 
and History — Dean's List, Honor Roll, College 
Republicans, Squash Club, SAB, Mock Con\'en- 
hon Vermont State Chairman, Ring-turn Phi En- 
tertainment Editor (1), W&L Political Review. 

3841 Centenan' Dr , Dallas, TX 73223 

Poindexter PI , Newport News, VA 23h0ti — 

Ave,, No, Tarrytown, NY 105^1 — Politics — 
Football (1,2), ROTC (1,2,3), Ru.gbv (4), Pi Kap- 
pa Phi (1,2,3) [274] 

over Rd,, Memphis, TN 38111 — Independent. 
Environmental — Phi Eta Sigma, Dean's List, 
Honor Roll, J.V. Soccer (1,2), Rugby Club (2,3) 
[23'^, 293] 

Shade Ln , Wilmington, DE IMSIO — (243, 2hO, 

Ct,, RockviIIe, MD 20832 — Mathematics, Busi- 
ness Administration and Accounting — I \' 
Soccer (1), Delta Tau Delta (House .Manager 2, 
Secretar\' 3, President 4) (2881 

GIRARD, EUGENE N S III — 3724 Riveria Or , 
Coral Gables, FL 33I4h — [241 ] 

GOLLIDA^, HARR^ WA^NE — .30b \ an Metre 
Ase , ,Martinsburg, W\' 23401 — Business Ad- 
ministration — Dean's List, Honor Roll. Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa, Emor\- Business Games (4), 
University Council (4), Football (12, ,MI- 
Conference, All-State 4), Unnersitv .Athletic 
Committee (4), Barbell Club (1,2,3), Assistant 
Student .Athletic Trainer, Superdance Securit\' 
(1,2,3,4), Delta lota (President 3,4) [2M] 

St , Baltimore, MD 21218 — [233] 

ton A\'e , Fort Worth, TX 7hl07 — [2h8( 

GORDON, lAMES HUGH III — The Hielands, 
lb24 Hazen Road, Deland, FLX .32720 — In- 
ternational Broadcasting — Spring Term in 
Ba\reuth, West Germany (4), Cum Laude W&L 
Class ot 1^81, Assistant Night Manager, Hilton 
International Dusseldorf ('83-'83), Substitute 
Teacher at Deland High School in Deland, Flor- 
ida ('83-'84) 

GREEN, DAVID EUGENE — 1.34 Holland Rd , 
Middletown, NJ 17748 — [2b0] 

land Avenue, Danville, VA 24340 — Biolog\' — 
Robert E. Lee Scholarship (1,2), Warner Scholar- 
ship for Pre-Med (2,3,4), Alpha Epsilon Delta 
(3,4), Phi Eta Sigma, Brower Award in Biolog\' 
(3,4), Phi Beta Kappa, Football (1), Baseball (I), 
Assistant Athletic Trainer (1,2) 

GRIFFIN, EDWARD MANL^ — 3414 Overbrook, 
Houston, TX 77027 — [234, 248, 248 ( 

HAIR, GREGORY WAYNE — 21 1 1 Covemont Dr , 
Huntsville, AL 33801 — Business Administra- 
hon — Dean's List, Rugby Club (Match Secre- 
tary, Co-Captain 1,2,3,4), Pi Kappa Alpha [283] 

City, TN 37387 — [2.34, 234, 248| 



Dri\e, South Yarmouth, .MA 02fif)4 — Journal- 
ism — Dean's List, Honor Roll, |V Soccer (1), 
Tennis (I), JV Tennis (2), J\' Golt (3), WLUR 
(1,2,3, Morning Magazine and Sports Director 
4) [274] 

HANNA, DAVID ROBERT— 1203 Crest Dr,Col- 
lev\-ille, TX 7b034 — [2t>0] 

Blvd , Mansfield, OH 44907 — English — 
Dean's List, Honor Roll, Phi Beta Kappa, 
Catherine H Campbell Scholarship in English 
(4), Tennis (1,2,3, Captain 4), University Council 
(4), UniN'ersity Federation Big Brother/Little 
Brother Program (3,4), Student Tutor for the 
Writing Cen'ter (4), WLUR, Chi Psi (IPC Repre- 
sentahve 3) (241] 

ton Rd , R\'dal, PA I404e. 

Boulder Road, Rye, NY 10580 — Business Ad- 
ministrahon — Dean's List, Honor Roll, Baseball 
(1), WLUR-FM (3,4), Photo ID Committee (3), 
Superdance Steering Committee (4) [283] 

HARTLEY, JOHN FISKE, JR. — 19 Gardiner St , 
Danen, CT 06820 — Geology — Outing Club ( 1 ), 
Academic year at Chung Chi College, Hong 
Kong (3), Lambda Chi Alpha (1,2,4) [230] 

Charleston, W\' 2.3314 — [233, 280] 

Rd , Alexandria, VA 22310 - 

3424 Woodside 

HA^ WOOD, JOHN WATSON — 1 1 Green Heron, 
Hilton Head Island, SC 24428 

HERMANN, TODD G — 442 Hill St , Bristol, CI 
ObOlO — Biology — National Merit Scholarship 
11,2,3,4), Mt. Lake Biological Station Service 
Award (3), Dean's List, Honor Roll, Robert E 
Lee Research (3,4), Soccer (1,2,3,4), Indoor Soc- 
cer (1,2,3,4), Intramurals (3,4) ]274] 

HERNDON, JOHN W^ ATT — 2114 Kingston 
Drive, Houston, TX 77014 — Geology — Dean's 
List, Basketball (1,2), Fellowship of Chnshan 
Athletes (1), WLUR (1,2), Geology Club (3, Co- 
Chairman 4), Big Brothers (3,4), Glee Club (3,4), 
Southern Comfort (4), Kappa Alpha (Intramural 
Co-Chairman 4) [262. 2b3] 

al Base, Charleston, SC 29408 — [244, 284] 

HIRSCH, JEFFREY TODD — 4123 Nantuckett Dr, 

344 Senior Index 




f i/ 



^^^■^ M '^ 

\ "** j J 



1 "^'fj^^i 


Toledo, OH 43623 — Economics — Dean's List, 
Mock Convention State Chairman (3), Student 
Recruitment (4), Superdance Steering Commit- 
tee (1,2), College Republicans (1,2,3,4), IFC 
(2,3), Sigma Phi Epsilon. [288] 

St., Congers, NY 10920 — [289] 

HOLLIS, DAVID MICHAEL — 6435 Kalima St., 
Springfield, VA 22150 — [246] 

HOLTRY, ERICP — 3hl3Crestview Dr .Garland, 
TX 75042 — [246] 

HOPPES, ANDREW PAUL — R.D 2 Box 63 Hoch 
Road, Oley, PA 19547 — [ournalism and Politics 
— Pi Sigma Alpha, Ring-tum Phi (1,2,3,4) 1249] 

Occoquan, VA 22125 — Sociology — Utopia (1), 
Lloyd's (1,2,3,4), Dungeons and Dragons 
(1,2,3), All-Nighters (4). [294, 297] 

Ferrum, VA 24088 

tead Place, Nashville, TN 37215 — German — 
[im Stump Award in German (3), Basketball 
(1,2,3), Big Brothers (3,4), Kappa Sigma (Rush 
Chairman 4). [274] 

Road, Bangor, ME 04401 — Politics — Baseball 
(1,2,3,4), College Republicans (1,2), Mock Con- 
venhon Maine State Chairman (3), Pi Kappa Phi. 

IMESON, THOMAS COLE II! — 21 Edmondson 
Avenue, Lexington, VA 24450 — German — 
lames S. Wood Prize in German, Jim Stump 
Prize in German, Dean's List, Student Recruit- 
ment, JV Lacrosse, WLUR-FM. [239] 

St., New Orleans, LA 70130 — [286] 

JACKSON, GLEN OWENS — 3720 Haddon Hall 
Rd., Atlanta, GA 30327 — English — Dean's 
List, Honor Roll, Who's Who, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Student Recruitment (chairman 4), Big 
Brother'Little Brother Program (chairman 4), 
Soccer (1,2). Student adviser (4), Kathecon (4) 
[259, 286, 290] 

lACOBY, MICHAEL ZANE — 39 Hilldale Road, 
Cheltenham, PA 19012 — Student Recruitment 
(2,3,4), Baseball (1,2,3, Captain 4), Mock Con- 
vention Pennsvlvania State Chairman (3), Cock- 
pit Manager !3,4), Phi Kappa Phi (1,2,3). [257, 

Creek Road, Annapolis, MD 21403 — Biologv — 
Dean's List, Honor Roll, Football (1,2,3,4), Bar- 
bell Club (1,2,3), Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes (3, Secretarv 4), Dorm Counselor (4), 
Sigma Chi (2, Pledge Trainer 3,4) [293] 

JOEL, WILLIAM LIONEL — 2317 Sequoia Ave- 
nue, Jacksonville, FL 32217 — American Histor\' 
— Dean's List, Phi Alpha Theta, University Fed- 
eration (1), Superdance Steering Committee 
(Student Involvement Chairman 3,4), Universi- 
ty Council (4). [265] 

lOHNSON, BRYAN KEITH — 210 Princeton Ave , 

jersey Citv, NJ 07305 — [258] 

ton Ave., Dallas, TX 75205 — [288] 

JOHNSTON, DAVID NASH — 101 16 Spring Pools 
Ln., Columbia, Md 21044 — [283] 

JONES, DAVID HUNDLEY — 1525 Lynndale PI , 
Lynchburg, VA 24502 — History — Dean's List, 
Honor Roll, Robert E. Lee Research Scholar (2), 
Washington Family Descendants Scholarship 
(3), Phi Beta Kappa, Student Advisor (4), Chi 
Psi, [275] 

JONES, FREDRICK GOLDEN — 4023 Latham Dr , 
Havmarket, VA 22069 — [267] 

Ridge Rd., Lexington, VA 24450 — English — 
Mu Beta Psi Honorary Music Fraternity (3,4), 
Outing Club (1), Young Americans for Freedom 
(1), International Club (2,3), Inter- Varsity Chris- 
tian Fellowship (2,3), Glee Club (1,2,3,4), Uni- 
versity Theatre (2,3,4), College Republicans 
(1,2,3,4), Writing Center Staff (4). [297] 

JONES, TODD DOUGLASS — 1005 Meadow Ln,, 
Munice, IN 47304 

JONSON, DAVID NEVIN — 254 Chandler Ave , 
Elmhurst, IL 60126 — American History — 
Dean's List, Freshman Class President, Student 
Financial Relations Committee (1), Executive 
Committee (2,4), Student Recruitment (3, Co- 
Chairman 4), College Republicans (1,2), Faculty 
Executive Committee (4), Pi Kappa Alpha. [264] 

JOSEY, JULIAN CLEON III — 2690 Countr\' Club 
Rd., Spartanburg, SC 29302 — [299] 

KASTNER, PAUL THOMAS — 4 Southgate Rd , 
Setauket, NY 11733 — [244] 

Allendale, SC 29810 

511 N. Main St. 

KELLEY, KEVIN HUGH — 19901 Encino Ridge, 
San Antonio, TX 78259 — Geology — Phi Eta 
Sigma, James S. Wood Prize m German (2), 
ROTC Superior Cadet Award (3), Lena T. 
Stevens Scholarship in Geology (3), Omicron 
Delta Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa, Who's Who, 
Freshman Class Vice-President, Sophomore 
Class President, Dorm Counselor (3, Assistant 
Head Counselor 4), Student Control Committee 
(1,2), University Council (1), JV Soccer (1), 
Cross-Country (4), Sigma Chi (1,2,3), [259) 

KENDRICK, GREGORY — 32 West Dean St , 
Freeport, NY 11520 

KENNEDY, SCOTT GRANT — 172 Seekonk St., 
Norfolk, MA 02056 

KEPHART, JAMES CHARLES — 334 Nothngham, 
San Antonio, TX 78209 — [248, 280] 

KEROS, STEVEN BECK — The Parsonage, Old 
South Road, Hopkinton, NH 38111 — Polihcs — 
Pi Sigma Alpha (3, Secretary 4), Dean's List, 
Honor Roll, WLUR (1, Jazz Director & Rock Di- 
rector 2, Rock Director 3), International Club 
(1,2,3), Barbell Club (3,4), Focus-Excelsior Staff 
(2), Zeta Beta Tau (1,2,3). [274, 293] 

KERR, THOMAS PATRICK — 709 Westover Rd., 
Wilmington, DE 19807 — [284] 

KERR, EVERETT GIBSON — 704 E. 47 St., Kansas 
City, MO 64110 — European History and Ro- 
mance Languages — Dean's List, Honor Roll, 
College RepublicTans (Freshman Rep. 1, Secre- 
tary 2), Student Advisor (4), Student Recruit- 
ment Committee (4), Coeducahon Subcommit- 
tee (4), W&L Political Review (4), Campus Rep- 
resentative for Coors and Stroh's (2,3), Layread- 
er at Robert E. Lee Episcopal Church (3,4), Kap- 
pa Alpha (Social Chairman 3, Vice-President 4). 

KERR, CHARLES SHEPARD — 2203 Boyd, Mid- 
land, TX 79705 — [281] 

Raleigh, NC 27605 — [299] 

calm PL, St. Paul, MN 55116 — Economics — 
Dean's List, Honor Roll, Cold Check Committee 
(4), SAB (Treasurer 4), .MDA Finance Committee 
(4), Mock Convenhon Minnesota State Chair- 
man (3), Chi Psi (Pledge Trainer 2, Treasurer 3, 
Rush Chairman 4). [239, 286] 

KNAUS, JONATHAN C. —3912 Regal Ct., Virgin- 
ia Beach, VA 23452 — Business Administrahon 
and Accounhng — Dean's List, Mock Conven- 

Senior Index 345 

tion Puertci Rico State Chairman (3), Sigma Phi 
Epsilon (1,2, Social Chairman 3, Hearts Hall ot 

Fame 4) [247, 2881 

ren, \] 070t.O — [251, 2: 

- 21 Sunrise Dr , VVar- 

KNOBLOCH, MARK DAVID — 1310 Park Ave , 
Baltimore, MD 21217 — Business Administra- 
tion— Dean's List, Lacrosse (1,2,3,4) |2b2, 271| 

KUREK, ROBERT ASHLEY 11 — ^^422 Beaugregard 
Ave., Manassas, VA 22110 — lournalism — 
ROTC Scholarship, VVLUR-FM, Cable Chanel 
I\, Young Democrats [258] 

LACKEY, FRED AG\OR — Rt 4, Box 372, Lexing- 
ton, \'A 24450 — [250] 

Lynbrook, .V'l 115b3 — Phvsics-Engineermg 
and Mathematics — Deans List, Honor Roll, 
Robert E Lee Research Scholar, Lacrosse (1), 
Wrestling (3), Intramurals (1,2,3,4), Phi Kappa 
Psi (1,2,3,4), Phi Kappa Psi (2,3,4) [278] 

Davton, OH 45419 — ]177, 281) 

Lexington, VA 24450 — Art Histon.- — Dean's 
List, Honor Roll, Robert E. Lee Research Schol- 
ar, College Republicans (1), Student Assistant at 
the Reeves Center (2,3,4), Docent at the 
Stonewall Jackson House (1,2,3,4), [245| 

oes, NJ 08551 — [252] 

Ave , Greenville, SC 2%05 — [271] 

LOGAN, STEVEN GEORGE — 8 Bromleigh Road, 
Stewart Manor, N'l 11530 — Economics — 
Dean's List, Student Recruitment (2,3,4), IFC 
(Rush Chairman 4), Big Brother Little Brother 
Program, Sigma Chi (Social Chairman 2,3, 
Alumni Secretarv 4). [240] 

LONG, JOHN DAMIAN — 79 Truxton Rd , Dix 
Hills, NY IWAb — [252, 278] 

Vincentown, NJ 08088 — American Historv — 
Dean's List, Honor Roll, Phi Beta Kappa, Young 
Democrats (1), University Federation (1), Phi Psi 
P.G,D, (3,4), Phi Kappa Psi ( 1 ,2, Rush Chairman 
3,4). [278] 

Keller St., Mechanicsburg, PA 17055 — Politics 

— Dean's List. Phi Sigma Alpha, .Militarv Order 
of the World Wars (3), Department of the Armv 
Superior Cadet Decoration (4), W&L Corps ot 
Cadets Outstanding Cadet award (4), .Mock 
Convention Platform Committee (3), Rugby 
Club (1,2,3,4), Film Society (1,2), Y'oung Demo- 
crats (Vice-President 3), ROTC Ranger Compa- 
ny (Cadet Officer 3), ROTC Battalion Cadet 
Commanding Officer (4), Phi Gamma Delta 

LUNDY, RODNEY CRAIG — 1204 Glenside Dr , 
Virginia Beach, VA 234b4 — [270] 

LYALL, JAMES CHARLES — 15 Roosevelt Ave , 
Oneonta, NY' 13820 — Business Administration 

— Dean's List, Football (1,2,3,4), Phi Gamma 
Delta (1,2, Treasurer 3.4) [289, 293] 

Rd., Garden City, NY 11530— Politics — Mock 
Convention Arizona Delegate (3), College Re- 
publicans (1,2,3,4), Zeta Beta Tau (1, .Alumni 
Secretarv Corresponding secretary 2,3,4) 

Reamer Ave , Columbia, SC 2M20b — [24(i| 

MACLAY, JOHN DAlE, JR — 52 Briar Hollow, 
Houston, T\ 77027 — Geology — Dean's List, 
Kappa .Alpha [2fi8] 

Atlanta, GA 30342 — [2t>8, 290] 

low Rd,, Dix Hills, NY 2274b — Politics — 
Dean's List, Annex Legion of Merit, Football 
(1.2,3,4), Barbell Club (1,2,3,4), WLUR-FM (3,4), 
College Republicans (3,4), Young Americans for 
Freedom (1,2,3,4), Cockpit Security (2,3,4), Su- 
perdance Security (1,2,3,4), Quarters Club 
(1,2,3, President 4), Phi Kappa Psi [278] 

MARONE^ , WILLIAM PAUL, |R — bl Ash Rd , 
Naugatuck, CT 0b770 

.MARIE, KE\IN PATRICK — h7ll Walnut Dr , 
Gates .Mills, OJ-1 44040 — [281] 

Dallas, T\ 75255 

M.ASON, lEFFREY CHARLES — 205 Rollingtield 
Rd , Catonsville, MD 21228 — [2b2, 271 ] 

Rivermont Ave , Lynchburg, \'A 24503 — J299] 

.MAUSSFR, GREGORY KEITH — .58 Sportsman 
Dr , Shelton, CT 0b484 

pard PL, Nashville, TN 37205 — [274] 

Bay Lane, Jacksonville, FL 32207 — Business 
Administrahon — J.'V. Soccer (1,2), Intramural 
Raquetball (3), Intramural Indoor Soccer (1,2,3) 

McCAUSLAND, BRIAN HARR^ — 351 Band Rd , 
Merion, PA I'JObb — [242, 251, 2b2, 270] 

McCL.ATCHY, KEVI.N JOHN — 4107 Barberry Dr . 
Layfa\ette Hill, PA 19444 — Journalism — 
Dean's List, Honor Roll, Basketball (1,2,3, Co- 
Captain 4), WLUR-FM (1,2,3,4), Ring-turn Phi 
(2), Cable Channel I,\ (3,4), [262, 270] 

McCUNE, TI.MOTH^ STEVEN — Rt 2, 1382 Sand- 
wich Dr., Sandwich, IE b0548 — ]245] 

.McGEHEE, DAVID ELLOITT — 1450 Dug Hill Rd 
Brownsboro, Al 35741 — .Mathemahcs — Dean's 
List, Honor Roll, Phi Eta Sigma, SAB (2), Fellow- 
ship of Christian Athletes (1), Track and Field 
(2), Reserve Officer's Association (3), Rangers 
(1,2,3), ROTC (1,2,3,4), Mock Convention (3) 

.McK.ABA, DONALD GEORGE, JR — 420 Anstatt 
Wa\', Haworth, NJ 07b41 — Chemistr\' — 
Dean's List, Golf, Bridge. [252] 

Court, Wilmington, DE 19803 — Economics — 
Dean's List, W&L Brass and Percussion Ensem- 
ble (1, Secretarv Treasurer 2, Vice-President 
3,4), .Mu Beta Psi (Vice-President 3, President, 
Member of National Execuhve Committee 4), 
Mock Convention Colorado Delegation (Politi- 
cal Researcher 3), Sigma Phi Epsilon ( 1 , Delegate 
to .N'ahonal Convention 2, Rush Chairman 3, 
Recording Secretary 4). [288] 

McWHORTER, TERRANCE — 170b East 40th 
Street, Cleveland, OH 44106 — Accounting and 
Business .Administration — University Theatre 
(1,2,3,4), University Federahon (2), Mock Con- 
vention Ohio Delegation (Parade Coordinator 
3), Director of "Purlie Victorious" (4), Wrestling 
(1), Intramural Football Official (1) [273] 

Rd , Charleston, W\' 25314 — [253] 

Timonium Rd , Timonium, MD 21093 — Ps\'- 
chologv — Dean's List, I \'. Lacrosse (1,2) [2b2[ 

Southlake Rd,, Columbia, SC 29204 — Eco- 

346 Senior Index 

nomics — Dean's List, Mock Convention South 
Carolina State Chairman (3), Student Recruit- 
ment (2,3,4), Voting Regulations Board (4), Pi 
Kappa Alpha (1, House Manager 2,3, Rush 
Chairman 4). [248, 283] 

MILLER, ROBERT NEAL -^ 10751 Cordage Walk, 
Columbia, MD 21044 — European Historx- — 
Dean's List, Honor Roll, Phi Eta Sigma, Gaines 
Scholarship, Elizabeth Garrett Scholarship, 
Mock Convention (3), VVLUR-FM (3,4), Chi Psi 

MIXON, JOHN DELANO, JR, — 1900 Vallev Rd., 
Gainesville, GA 30303 — [259, 290, 294] 

MOLES, KE\ LEE — 6571 Suncrest Dr., Roanoke, 
VA 24104 — Biology — Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha 
Epsilon Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Who's Who, Cross Countrv- (3,4), Track 
and Field (2,3,4), Dorm Counselor (3,4), Super- 
dance Subcommittee Chairman (4), 

MONYEK, MARC F, — 430 Circle Ln,, Lake 
Forest, IL 60045 — Economics — Dean's List, 
Honor Roll, Honors in Economics, Mock Con- 
vention (Finance Chairman and Steering Com- 
mittee 2,3), Big Brothers (4), J, V. Tennis(l), SAB 
(3), University Council (3), Sigma Chi 

MOORE, JOHN HAROLD — 1403 Westminster 
Dr., Columbia, SC 29204 — [246] 

Dr., Burlington, VT 05401 — [238, 251] 

Towson, MD 21204 — Interdepartmental Natu- 
ral Science and Mathematics — Dean's List, 
Honor Roll, Dorm Counselor (3,4), WLUR-F.M 
(Lacrosse Announcer 2,3,4) [295] 

Ct,, Williamsburg, \'A 23185 — [271] 

dale Dr., Potomac, MD 20854 — East Asian 
Studies and Non-Western History — Academic 
Probation (1), Dean's List (2,3,4), SAB (3,4), 
Ring-turn Phi (2), WLUR-FM (2), Superdance 
Steering Committee (3,4), Voting Regulations 
Board (3,4), Exchange Student at Kansai Univer- 
sity, Osaka, Japan (4). [263] 

Ave. , Worchester, MA 01603— Politics and His- 
tor\- — Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, The Com- 
merce Fraternity, Pi Sigma Alpha, Elizabeth B. 
Garrett Scholarship in Politics, National Dean's 
List and Honor Roll, Publications Board (2), SAB 
(2,3,4), Voting Regulations Board (4). Young 

Democrats (1,2,3, President 4), Cold Check 
Committee (4), Sigma Nu, [258, 275, 291] 

Ave. So., St. Petersbug, FL 33705 — Psychologv 
— Robert E. Lee Research Scholar, University 
Theatre (1,2,3), Co-Education Subcommittee 
(4), .National Organization for Women (3,4) 

NAGLEY, SCOTT GERALD — 1016 Florida Ave , 
Martinsburg, W\' 25401 — Chemistn,' and Chem- 
istry-Engineering — ROTC Scholarship, RE. 
Lee Research Scholarship in Chemistry, Distin- 
guished Militar\- Shident, James S. Wood Prize in 
German, Veteran of Foreign Wars Service Med- 
al, University Federation (1), ROTC Rangers (3), 
ROTC Battalion (1,2,3, Cadet Captain 4), Chem- 
istry Seminar Committee (3,4). [277] 

NANCE, JAMES NEVILLE — 208 S. Randolph St , 
Lexington, VA 24450 — [287j 

Rd., Columbia, SC 29223 — [281] 

NEWSOME, JAMES BURNS — 2827 Wendland 
Dr , Atlanta, GA 30345 — [268, 290] 

NILES, KENNETH GREG — Rt. 1, Box 47, Oneon- 
ta, NY 13820 — [288] 

NOBLE, JAMES ELLIOTT — 92 Charles River St , 
Needham, MA 02192 — Journalism — W&L Ice 
Hockey Club, J.V. Lacrosse, Cable Chanel IX, 
WLUR-FM, Student Representative to Financial 
Aid Committee, W&L Sports Information 
Office, Sigma Delta Chi, Pi Kappa Phi [246] 

Andrews Rd,, Philadelphia, PA 19118 

OGDEN, GORDON STUART — 1120 5gh Ave , 
New York, NY 10128 — Politics — Track and 
Field (3,4), Cross-Country (3,4), Wrestling (1), 
University Athletic Committee (2,3), University 
Pavilion Manager (4), BHEO, Sigma Chi. [239, 

Ave , Haddonfield, NJ 08033 — [278] 

61th SMT., Scottsdale, AZ 85254 — Drama — 
Dean's List, CAST. (2,3), BLOC (3,4), Univer- 
sity Theatre Productions (1,2,3,4), Zeta Beta 
Tau [293] 

berry Hill Rd , Centerville, MA 02632 — Ac- 
counting and Business Administration — 

Dean's List, W&L Ice Hockey Club (1, Treasurer 
2, President 3,4), Everett Dixon Fan Club 
(1,2,3,4), Sigma Society (3,4), Phi Kappa Sigma 
(1, Food Manager 2,3,4). [248, 280] 

PARTIN, JAMES MICHAEL — 4001 Timber Ridge 
Rd., Midlothian, VA 32113 

Dr., Hampton, VA 23666 — [283] 

PAYNE, WESLEY ROBERT IV — 2117 Walbrtiok 
Ave,, Baltimore, MD 21217 — Sociolog)' — 
Leyburn Research Scholar (3,4), Student Asso- 
ciation for Black Unity (1,2,3,4), Minority Cul- 
tural Center (Asst, Manager 2,3, Manager 4), 
Wrestling (1,2), [258] 

er Bend Rd., Birmingham, AL 35243 — History 

— Dean's List, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. [241] 

woodRd., Louisville, KY 40207— Business Ad- 
ministration — Dean's List, Honor Roll, Swim 
Team (1,2, All-American & Captain 3,4), Water 
Polo (1,2,3, Captain 4), Pi Kappa Alpha. 

PEMBROKE, M ARK JOHN — 4489 N. Morris, .Mil- 
waukee, WI 53211 — [239| 

PERDUE, DAVID LAFFITTE — 2012 W. Paces Fer- 
ry Rd , Atlanta, GA 30327— European Historv' 

— Dean's List, IFC (Secretary 3, President 4), 
Who's Who, Kathekon (4), Mongolian Minks, 
Sigma Society, Sigma Alpha Epsilon (1, Social 
Chairman 2, President 3, Rush Chairman 4). 
[239, 248, 298] 

Boaz, AL 35957 

Rt. 2, 

Woodland St., Sherborn, MA 01770 — [246] 

Cir., Tallahassee, FL 32312 — [270] 

PIFER, ROBERT BLANTON — 2 Lee Ave, , Lexing- 
ton, VA 24450 — [259] 

Brookwood Lane, Birmingham, AL 35223 — 
East Asian Studies — Dean's List, Honor Roll, 
Mongolian Minks (2,3,4), Alabama State Dele- 
gate to the United States Southeast/Japan Asso- 
ciation Trade Conference (4), Phi Delta Theta (1, 
Pledge Master 2,3,4), [286] 

POTTER, GEORGE BRUCE — 1411 Stoneycreek 
Dr , Richmond, VA 23233 — Journalism — 

Senior Index 347 

Dt-an's List Hunur Rull, Omicron DvlLi kappa. 
Who's Who, The Ring-turn Phi (Sports hditnr 
1,2, News EditLir 3, Chief Editor 4), Publications 
Board (Co-Chairman 4). Sigma Delta Chi (Chap- 
ter President 4), .Mock Convention (Media 
Chairman 3,4, Temporary Tri-Chairman 4|. 
VVLL:R-FM (1,2,3,4), Cable Channel l\ (1,2,3, 4i 

PRESTEX, DL A.\E C III — ^^ti5 Xorth lork Dr , 
Lilburn, GA 3(1247— Accountin,i; — Dean's List 

RAINES, DOUGLAS ALLAN — 31 Pumpkin Hill 
Westport, CT llhSSO — Ps\-cholo>;\ and Erench 
— Dean's List, Ring-tum Phi (1), International 
Club (1,2.3,4), Independent L'nion (3), Alliance 
Francaise (4), Squash Club (2) [27^t| 

RAV RANDALL E11NTON — Rt 3, Box .3(ll-E, 
Wake Forest, .NC 273M7 — [23K. 231 1 

wood Rd . Birmingham, Al 33223 — European 
Histon,' — Dean's List, Who's Who, Mu Beta 
Psi, Mock Contention Alabama State Chairman 
(3), Glee Club (Librarian 2, Secretar\ 3, Presi- 
dent 4). Southern Comlort (2,3,4), Concert 
Guild (Treasurer 3 4), Student ReLruitment 
Committee (3,4), Phi llelta Tlieta 

Arden, .NC 2s7l)4 — [272] 

Pans, K^ 403bl — Business ,Administratuin and 
Erench — Dean's List, Big Brothers (2) College 
Republicans (1,2,3), Tennis (4) [271, 2.S(i] 

RFICHERl, lEFFRE^ SCOTT — 123^ Dunsmane 
I'r , Westchester, P.A 1^3H() — .Accounting and 
Business .Administration — Soccer ( 1,2,3,4), Phi 
kappa Ps, [27,s| 

REINSTEIN, ADA.M RcH.AND — 2 Ba\ard Dr , 
L~lix Flills, \^ 1 174h — PsvdT.logv — Robert E 
Lee Researcii Scholar, Robert E Lee Research 
Fellow, .Mu Beta Psi, Brass and Peraissum En- 
semble (1,2,3,4), Jazz Band (1,2,3,4), \ irginia 
Academy ol Science (3,4), Big Brothers (2,3), 
Lexington Mental Health C linic \'ii|unteer (3,4), 
Lambda Chi Alpha (2,3,4) |2S3| 

Rd , Alexandria, \'A 22302 - Business Admin- 
istration — Soccer ( 1 ,2, All-South Captain v4) 
Sigma Society Big Brothers (3), Everett Dixon 
Fan Club (1,2,3.4), Phi kappa Sigma [240 24.S 
2ms I 

Street, Greenwich, CT ()hS30— Politics, Dean's 
List, I \' Soccer (1), Track and Field (2), Sigma 
Society, Phi kappa Sigma (248, 2so| 

oriles', samuel maddox — 1221 C^ld Ne\\ Windsor 
Pike, Westminster, .MD 21 137 — Politics, Dean's 
List, Honor Roll, Water Polo (1,2), RCITC, .Mock 
Con\'ention Speaker's Committee (2,3). Delta 
Tau Delta (1,2, Kitchen Manager, \'ice-President 
3, .Alumni Chairman 4) [230] 

Way, Williamsburg, \'A 231.S3 — [242 1 

RC^BERTS, lOllN E\'ERETT, IR — 14(.)0 Maryland 
Ave , Charlotte, .NC 2S20M — [273] 

BIyd , Greenyille. SC 24h03 — [2H1 1 

ROBINSON, THC3.MAS LEE, |R — 40^1 Wimble- 
don Dr , Mobile, AL 3hhOS 

BKd , Tampa, FL 3.3(12*^ — Philosoph\- and Eng- 
lish — George .A. Mahan .Noyice Debater 
.Award, Who's Who, Contact Committee (2,3, 
Chairman 4), Student Recruitment Committee 
(2,3,4), Mock Conyention Florida State Chair- 
man (3), Debate (1,2), Sigma .Alpha Epsikm 
(1.2.3, President 4) [247] 

lane, Houston, T\ 77024 

West Cypress Dr . Pompano Beach. EL 330hM — 
Business Administralum — Honor Roll, La- 
crosse ( 1,2,3,4), Student Ad\isor Committee (4) 

SC HLEGEL, ROBERT ALLAN — m Ramsdell Kd , 
Gray, .ME 04034 — lournalism and French — 
Dean's List, llimor Roll, Phi Eta Sigma, Gaines 
Scholarship, Mu Beta Psi, WLL'R-F.M (2,3,4) 
The Ring-tum Phi 1 1,2), la// Lab Band (1,2,3,4), 
IFc |2), Chi Psi (1, Secretar\' 2,3,4) [241] 

Museum Dr , .Nev\port .News, \'A 23hOI — Busi- 
ness Administration — Deans List. Student Re- 
cruitment Committee (2,3,4). Emor\' Intercol- 
legiate Business Games (4), Eeerett Dixon tan 
Club, Publications Board (\ice-President 4) The 
Ring-tum Phi (Business .Manager 4) Phi kappa 
Sigma (1 House Manager 2, Treasurer 3 4) 
|2S(), 2,S2| 

L'niyersity .A\'e , Chicago, IE fiO(il3 — [23h, 2h2, 


Dr , Fort Lauderdale, FL 33308 — Chemistrc — 
Robert E Lee Research Scholar, Alpha Epsilon 
Delta, Phi Beta kappa. Intramural Football, In- 
tramural Raquetball, Intramural Basketball 

SCHCRR, THOMAS ROBERT — 3221 Old \ork- 
town Rd , "lorktovvn Hts , N^i 103^8 — [23h, 

SEAVY, GEORGE NEIL — 204 Southeast Lakeside 
Dr , Medford, .NJ 08053 — Biolog\' — Robert E 
Lee Research (3,4), IFC (4), Swimming. WLL'R- 
FM (3,4), Beta Theta Pi (1, Kitchen Manager 2, 
Pledge Educator 3, President 4) [248, 27(s| 

SHANNON, SCCITT HOWE — 7b33 Arg\ie Aye , 
Norfolk, V.A 23303 — Business Administration 
— Dean's List, Honor Roll. Basketball (1,2,3 
Captain 4), Sigma .Alpha Epsilon (1,2. Rush 
Chairman 3, Treasurer 4) [2W] 

"i orktown, \'.A 23b40— .Non- Western Historx — 
Dean's List. Honor Roll. C^micron Delta kappa, 
.Martin B Whittaker Memorial Merit Scholar- 
ship, Mock Conx'ention (Treasurer 1,2,3, Tri- 
Chairman 4), Student Recruitment Committee 
i4). Student .Ad\isor\- Committee (4), L'ni\ersit\' 
Federation \'olunteer at Western State (2), Col- 
lege Republicans (X'lce-President 3, Executiye 
Director 4) [2^21 

SHREINER, kCRT ADA.M — 2^ .Acorn Circle. 
Chambersburg. P.A 17201 — Business Adminis- 
tration, Dean's List, Honor Roll, .National 
Dean's List, Football (1,2), Superdance Steering 
Committee (3,4), Student Advisor Committee 
(Chairman 4), WLUR-EM (3,4), Fellowship ot 
Christian ,Athletes, (1,2,3,4), Emory Business 
Games (4) [2ti3, 2ti3] 

SHL'LTS, THc3.\lAS SCOTT — 1404 S Chit. De- 
catur. T\ 78234 — Business Administration — 
.Mongolian Minks, Sigma Society, Rugb\' Club 
(3,4). Phi Delta Theta (1, Intramural Director 
2,3,4) [248, 2Sol 

SIZEMC3RE, DA\ID ALAN — Rt 2. Box 380-1, 
CoMngton, V'A 2442h — .Accounting and Busi- 
ness .Administration — Dean's List. Honor Roll, 
G Holbrook Barber Scholarship, C^micron Delta 
Kappa (\'ice-President 3,4), Lewis Kerr lohn 
Commerce Scholarship, Who's Who, Dorm 
Counselor, Superdance Steering Committee 

348 Senicir Inciex 

(2,3, Co-Chairman 4), Church Choir (1,2,3,4), 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes (2, Vice- 
President 3, President 4), Football (1,2,3,4), Golf 
(1,2), University Athletic Committee (4), W&L 
Representative to the Lexington Highway Safe- 
ty Commission (4), Barbell Club (1,2,3), Intra- 
mural Basketball Referee (2,3,4). [265] 

SLOA\, ROBERT SAMUEL — 510 Park Ave , 
Xew York, NY 10022 — Histop,' — Dean's List, 
Golf (3,4), Ring-turn Phi (1), W&L Political Re- 
view (4). [257, 262] 

SLOVVIK, JOHN ROBERT 111 — 11826 Durrette, 
Houston, TX 77024 — Philosophy — Dean's 
List, Golf (1), College Republicans (1,2), Student 
Computer Operator (3,4), Sigma Phi Epsilon 
(2,3,4), [247, 288] 

SMITH, CHESTER TABER 111 — 108 Inwood Rd,, 
Darien, CT 06820 — Polihcs — Swim Team (1,2, 
All-American 3, Co-Captain 4), Kappa Alpha 

SMITH, EDWARD MARION — 2324 Yellow Mt. 
Rd., Roanoke, VA 24014 — Business Adminis- 
trahon — Everett Dixon Fan Club, Contact Com- 
mittee (3,4), Mock Convention Speaker's Com- 
mittee (3), Big Brothers (3), Phi Kappa Sigma 
(1,2,3, Scholastic Chairman and 2nd Vice- 
President 2) [280, 282] 

History — Dean's List, L.D. Newell Award for 
Outstanding Student Service to Athletics, Foot- 
ball Manager (1,2,3,4), Baseball Manager/ 
Administrative Assistant (1,2,3,4), SAB (2, Vice- 
Chairman 3, Chairman 4), Clayx (2,3, Business 
Manager 4), Superdance (2,3, Facilities Co- 
Chairman 4), Mock Convention Facilities Chair- 
man (3), Financial Aid Committee (2), Commit- 
tee on Courses and Degrees (3), Publications 
Board (4), Assistant Associate Trainer and 
Ambulance Driver (1,2,3,4), University Theatre 
(4). [262] 

SPATIG, JAMES ROBERT 11 — 106 Parkway Dr., 
Huntington, WV 25705 — European Historv' — 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Mu Beta Psi, James 
Wood Prize in German, German Department 
Scholarship, Dorm Counselor (4), Student 
Trainer (1,2,3,4), Glee Club (1,2,3,4), Southern 
Comfort (2,3,4), Student Handbook Editor 
(1,3,4), Student Recruitment (4), Mock Conven- 
tion West Virginia State Chairman (3), Student 
adivisor-Historv (4), Sigma Phi Epsilon (1,2,3) 

land, AR 72135 — Accounting and Business Ad- 

ministration — Dean's List, Football (1,2,3,4), 
Lacrosse (1,2), Cockpit Security (2,3,4), WLUR- 
FM (4), Phi Kappa Psi. [278, 288] 

Ln., Port Washington, NY 11050 — [246| 

Lexington, \'A 24450 — Design Studies as Ap- 
plied to Television and Film — Dean's List, 
Who's Who, RE. Lee Research Assistant, Ring- 
tumPhi(2,3), Calyx (Photographer 2, Managing 
Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4), SAB (3, Director of 
Films and Special Events 4), WLUR-FM (1, Op- 
erations Manager 2,3, Third Ear 4), Cable Chan- 
nel IX (2,3), Publications Board (4), Superdance 
(1), University Theatre (3,4). [272] 

STERN, CHARLES WARREN — 816 Fern St , New 
Orleans, LA 70118 — Business Administration 
— Dean's List, Honor Roll, Omicron Delta Kap- 
pa, Who's Who, Superdance Steering Commit- 
tee (Vice-Chairman 4), Student Recruitment 
Committee (2,3,4), Faculty Executive Commit- 
tee (4), Faculty Committee on Admissions (4), 
SAB (1,2,3), Student Advisor — Business Ad- 
ministration (4), Annual Fund Phone-a-thon 
(1,2). [284] 

132nd Ave., Jamaica, .\Y 11434 

STONE, DUNCAN HUGHES — 4775 Velasquez, 
Pensacola, FL 32504 — [296] 

SULLIVAN, MARK ELIA — 3455 Pinestream Rd , 
Atlanta, GA 30327 — Economics and French — 
Dean's List, Robert E. Lee Scholarship, Rich's 
Scholarship, W&L Physical Education Scholar- 
ship, Phi Kappa Sigma Scholarship, Who's 
Who, Omicron Delta Kappa, Dormiton' Coun- 
selor (4), Soccer (1, All-Conference 2,3, Captain 
4), All-State Soccer (4), Senior Class Vice- 
President (Commerce), Student Control Com- 
mittee (4), Phi Kappa Sigma (1, House Manager 
2,3, Vice-President 4). [280] 

TATUM, DANIEL LINDSAY — 3605 Ledgeview 
Ct., Ft. Worth, TX 76109 — European Historv' — 
Dean's List, Phi Delta Theta (1, House Manager 
2, Alumni Secretan,- 3,4). [269] 

Ln., San Antonio, TX 78217 — [296] 

TEAGUE, FRANCIS BAILEY 111 — 3109 Downing 
Dr , Lynchburg, VA 24503 — [299] 

Manningham Rd., Greenville, AL 36037 — Busi- 

ness Administration — Sigma Socieb.-, Phi Delta 
Theta (1,2,3, President 4) [248, 286] 

THOR.NTON, RONALD BLAIR — 3178 Woodland 
Ln., Alexandria, VA 22309 — [253] 

TILLEY, BRIAN SCOTT — 9741 Alfaree Rd., Rich- 
mond, VA 23237 — Amencan and European 
Historv' — Dean's List, Honor Roll, Phi Beta 
Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Sigma Alpha, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Ring-tum Phi Award, Who's 
Who, Ruth S. Widgner Scholarship, Society of 
the Cincinnati Award, W&L Political Review 
(Editor 4), University Federahon (Co-Chairman 
4), Lampost (President 4), College Republicans 
(President 3), Mock Convention (Platform 
Chairman 3, Tri-Chairman 4), Big Brothers 
(1,2,3,4), Ring-tum Phi (4), lnter-Varsit\' Chris- 
tian Fellowship (1,2,3,4). [271, 283] 

TODD, MICHAEL BRUCE — 1706 Upper Milstone 
Ln-, Salisbury, MD 21801 

TODD, THOMAS WHITNEY — 5916 Brookstone 
Blvd., Columbus, GA 31904 — American Histo- 
ry — Dean's List, J.V. Soccer (1), J.V. Lacrosse 
(1), Sigma Phi Epsilon (Assistant Pledge Educa- 
tor 1, House Manager and Vice-President 2, 
President 3,4). [288]" 

TOMASO, ROBERT JAMES — 10 East Wood St , 
Milford, MA 01757 — Economics — Dean's List, 
Honor Roll, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Elizabeth Garrett Scholarship for Economics, 
Robert E. Lee Scholarship, execuhve Committee 
(4), Class Vice-President (2,3), Head Dormitory 
Counselor (4), Student Control Committee 
(2,3,4), Student Affairs Committee (4), Drug 
Policy Review Committee (4), J.V. Soccer (1,2), 
Fnsbee Club (2,3,4), Career Symposium (Chair- 
man 4), ROTC Executive Officer (4). [265, 280] 

Rd., Rockville Center, NY 11570 — Economics 
— Dean's List, SAB (3), Cockpit Student Manag- 
er (4), IFC (4), Sigma Chi (1, Social Chairman 2, 
Assistant Alumni Secretan,' 3,4). [240] 

Havre de Grace, MD 21078 — Politics and Eco- 
nomics — Pi Sigma Alpha, The Commerce Fra- 
ternib,-, James S. Wood Prize in German, ROTC 
Scholarship (1,2,3,4), College Republicans (1). 

Dr., Kissimmec, FL 32743 — Accounting and 
Business Administration — Dean's List, Water 
Polo (1,2), Swim Team (1), College Republicans 

Senior Index 349 

(1,2|, Phi Tsi PG D (3,4), Phi Nappj Psi|l,2,3, 
President 4) [278] 

\ AXORDEN, GREGG CLl\t — 440? GadseiiDr , 
btairfax, \'A 22032 — Economics — Lacrosse 
(1,2), Universitx- Federation 11), Rangers (1 ,2), Pi 
Kappa .Alpha [281, 28h] 

\IDELER, lOSEPH AXTHOXV — h Timber Ln , 
\ Ando\er, MA 0LS4^ 

N'OGHT, DAMD A.XDREVV — =^334 Luuana Dr 
SVV, Roanoke, V'A 24018 — Business Adminis- 
tration — Superdance Steering Committee (Fi- 
nance Committee 1.2, Co-Chairman 3. Chair- 
man 4|, "lellow Brick Road Dav Care ,Assistant 

.A\'e , .Xewport .Xews, \'A 23b03 — Sociokig\' 
and Anthropology — Dean's List, Honor Roll, 
Football (1,2,3,4),' Barbell Club (1,2,3), Fellow- 
ship ol Christian Athletes (3,4), Inter-\'arsit\' 
Christian Fellowship (3,4), Baptist Student Un- 
ion (3) [249, 271] 

WALLACE, |A^ MARSHALL — 430n Arcad\- 
A\e , Dallas, T\ 75205 — American History — 
Dean s List, Honor Roll, Phi Beta Kappa, Ring- 
turn Phi (1), L'niyersity Federation (2,3), Super- 
dance Steering Committee (4), Sigma Phi Epsi- 
lon [281] 

\VATER.MAX, SCOTT THO.MAS — 140 Snowdon 
Ln , Princeton, XI 08540 — [2.86] 

WEAVER, .MARK WA^XE — Rt 5 Bii\ 320-A, 
Williamsport, PA 17701 — East Asian studies. 
Football (1,2,3.4). Wrestling (4), Dormitor\- 
Counselor (3,4) [249, 275] 

WEBBER, DAVID FALCOXER — 2317 Claremont, 
Houston,T\770iq — Politics — Dean's List, IFC 
(ludicial Board 3|, Tennis (2), Kappa ,Alpha 

WEIXBERG, TOD lOSEPH — 10 W College Ter- 
race, Frederick. MD 21701 

WELCH, KE\TX ARTHL'R — 1004 Hunkleberp>' 
Road, .Xorth Bellmore, X^ 1 1710— Ph\sics and 
Physics-Engineering — Dean's List, Honor Roll, 
Phi Beta Kappa, Robert E Lee Scholarship, In- 
tramural X'ollevball (3,4|, Independent Lnion 
(3) [258] 

St Louis, MO h3114 - 

Portland !err< 
'nalism and Ci 

munications — Honor Roll, Soccer (L^ D Red- 
mond DetensiN'e Soccer .Award 3,4), Cable 
Channel 1\ (3,4), WLLR-FM (3,4) 

WESTBROOK, CRAIG ALAX — 3318 Hollv Court, 
Falls Church, \'A 22042 — Physics-Engineering 
— Dean's List, Football (1,2, Second Team All- 
ODAC 3,4), Barbell Club (1,2,3), Phi Kappa Psi 


Box 3hlO, Albany, GA 3I70h — [27b| 

WHITE, WILLIA.M EARLE III — h34l Ridgewav 
Rd , Richmond, \'A 2322h — Economics — 
Deans List, ROTC Reser\e Scholarship, BU>unt 
Foundation Scholarship (2,3,4), \'irginia .Xa- 
tional Guard (3.4), ROTC (3,4), Baseball 
(1,2,3,4), VVLUR-F.M (2), Student Advisor Com- 
mittee (4), Beta Theta Pi [27(i] 

Dr., Seatord, DE 14473 — Chemistry — Phi Beta 
Kappa, Alpha Epsilon Delta (Vice-President 4) 
RE Lee Research Scholar, Lewis Scholar, SAB 
(1,2,3, Secretar\' 4), Student Health Committee 
(2,3), Superdance Prize Committee (2,3,4) [2,H4| 

tield Circle, Houston, T\ 77()h3 

U'lLKIXSOX, DA\'ID .MATTHEW — Rt 2 \'allev 
Ridge, Coyington, \',A 2442(i — .Accounting and 
Business Administration — Dean s List, Honor 
Roll, Xahonal Dean's List, Phi Eta Sigma, Bas- 
ketball (1,2,3,4), \'oting Regulations Board (2), 
L'niyersity Federation (1), Intramural Basketball 
Ofhcial (1,2,3), Intramural Softball Official (3), 
Intran-ural \'olleybaIl (I) [2fi5] 

WILLIAMS, lAMES LEE — 4410 Crooked In , Dal- 
las, T\ 75224 — [283] 

Ln , .Xewark, DE 1471 1 — [25h, 2fi5| 

WILLSO.X, WARREX MILA.M — b4 Saddlebrook, 
Houston, T\ 77024 — Economics— Dean's List, 
Outing Club (1,2), Soccer (1,2), Rugbv Club 
(3,4), Big Brothers (3,4), Frislx-e Club, Sigma Phi 

Hanover, P.A 17331 — .Accounting and Business 
.Administration — Dean's List, Honor Roll, Mu 
Beta Psi, Brass and Percussion Ensemble (1,2,3, 
Secretary Treasurer 4), Generals ot |a// (1,2), 
\a/z Lab Band (2,3,4) 

tield, Dr , Greensboro, XC 27407 — Religion 
and History — Dean's List, Departmental Schol- 
arship in Religion, Film Society (2,3), Reeves 
Center Guide (2,3,4), College Republicans (1) 

WIXTERS, lOHX AL\'IX — 3.303 S Florence, Tul- 
sa. OK 74105 — [2bb] 

WISER, THOMAS ERIC — 2810 Gillis Rd , Mt 
Airy, MD 21771 — [25h, 278] 

WOOD JA.MES LEACH — 3,804 Thalia Dr , \irgin- 
la Beach, \',A 23452 — Business Administrahon 
— dean's List, Ring-turn Phi (1, Circulation 

Manager 2), Superdance Steering Committee (3, 
Pubhcitx- Chairman 4), College Republicans 

(1,2), SAB (4) [2h3, 2b5] 

straihan A\e , Palm Beach, FL 33480 ■ 

-411 Au- 
- [240] 

WRIGHT, PETER MCKEE\'ER — 141 Woodland 
Hills, Tuscaloosa, AL 35405 — Journalism — 
Dean's List, Who's Who, Senior Class \'ice- 
President, Big Brothers (4), Student Control 
Committee (4), Superdance Steering Committee 
(4), S.AB (3), Contact Committee (3,4), Carole 
Chappells Right Hand Man (3), Phi Delta Theta 
(2,3, Secretar\' 4), [2hh] 

Terrace, Ft Worth, T\ 7fiI07 — Geology — J.V 
Soccer (1), Mongolian Minks, Sigma Societ\' 
(President 4), Phi Delta Theta (1, Pledge Trainer 
2, Rush Chairman 3,4) [248, 280] 

YOLXG, ROBERT JOHX 111 — h035 Prytania St , 
Xew Orleans, LA 70118 — American and Euro- 
pean History — Dean's List, Honor Roll, Ring- 
turn Phi, College Republicans (1), Pi Kappa Phi 
(1,2, Social Chairman 3,4) [286] 

ZABRISKIE, lOHX WALKER — 2.3hh Common- 
wealth Ave., Newton, MA 02166 — East .Asian 
Studies — Dean's List, Honor Roll, Chinese Uni- 
versity of Hong King Exchange Program (3), 
Lambda Chi Alpha (\. House Manager 2,3,4) 
[250, 286| 

ZAGRODZK^, lOX EDWARD — 11735 Lane- 
view, Houston, T\ 77070 — Economics and Ro- 
mance Languages — Phi Eta Sigma, Universit\' 
Federahon (3,4), Alliance Francaise (2,3,4), In- 
ternational Club (President 4), Glee Club (3,4), 
Ring-turn Phi (4) [253] 

350 Senior Index 






Senior Class Parhes 


May-June '85 (news) 


Senior Portraits 






May-September '84 (news) 


Senior Index 


Administration (Academic) 


Fall Sports 


Military Science 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 


Administration (Univ.) 


Fancy Dress Ball 


Mock Convenhon 


Sigma Chi 
Sigma Nu 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 




February (news) 


Mongolian Minks 



Alumni Weekend 


Fellowship of Christian Ath 





Apnl (news) 




Mu Beta Psi 


Sigma Society 


Army ROTC Rangers 


Fine Arts 


M.D.A. Superdance 


Slang Surveys 







Founders' Day 







Freshman Orientahon 


November (news) 




Backdoors Concert 


Spinners Concert 





Galileo (play) 
Glee Club 


October (news) 

Sports Awards 







Spring Sports 
Staff (University) 


Beta Gamma Sigma 


Of Mice and Men (play) 


Student Achvihes Board 


Beta Theta Pi 


Omicron Delta Epsilon 







Omicron Delta Kappa 


Student Control Committee 


Board of Trustees 




Student Performers 


Brass & Percussion Ensemb^ 

e 215 


Student Recruitment 









Parents' Weekend 



Cable Channel \me 


Honor Societies 






Cadaver Society 



Phi Beta Kappa 


The Year in Entertainment 




Phi Eta Sigma 


The Year in Sports 




Independent Union 
In Memoriam 


Phi Gamma Delta 


The Year in the News 


Chi Psi 



Phi Kappa Psi 


The Year on Campus 


Class Elections 


Intertratemity Councill 


Phi Kappa Sigma 


Thorogood Concert 

30, 84 



International Club 




Track & Field 


Cockpit Staff 




Physical Education 


Two Lovers of Verona (pla\ 

) 106 

Coeducation Decision 


Intramural Statistics 




College Republicans 


Pi Kappa Phi 





Jack Ganong Fan Club 
January (news) 

Pi Sigma Alpha 



Concerts (R.C.T.S.) 




Concerts (S.A.B.) 
Contact Committee 



Popular Music 


Underclassmen Portraits 
University Council 


Computer Science 


Journalism and Communications 162 

President Wilson 


Cross Country 


Julliard String Quartet 





|uno and the Pavcock (plav 


Publications Board 


Water Polo 






Public Speaking 
Purlie Victorious (plav) 



Wednesdays m The Cockpit 
Where to Study 
White Animals Concert 


December (news) 


Kappa Alpha 



Who's Who 


Delta Tau Delta 


Kappa Sigma 


Winter Sports 

122-129 Gillespie Band 




Ramones Concert 

31, 86 


Dorm Councelors 



King-tum Phi 




Road Trip 




Lambda Chi Alpha 



Romance Languages 



1 conomics 




Young Democrats 


Election Night 







Et Cetera 


March (news) 


Execuhvc Committee 




Secret Sociehes 


Zeta Beta Tau 



;x 351 

4 last word from the editor . . . 

To the Class of 19S5 

M#ell, here we are, four year;, cilder (five for ^onie of us) and deeper in debt, 
WW Talk about radical changes on a conservative campus — we've seen a 
tew Freshman year: cramped rooms for nearly everyone in Gilliam, Davis, 
and Baker; 1 5-foot ceilings and a 20-foot walk tothe bar (Traveller's Trough for 
those who have lost a few too many brain cells) for others in the glonous RE. 
Lee Hotel- 
Albums thrown out the windows onto police cars and elevator races for the 
guys in the Hotel, singles turned into doubles in the dorms. All of this so the 
class of '86 could sleep tight in a newly remodeled Graham-Lees. 

And how about that glonous freshman class bus tnp to Hollins' Followed by 
Onentahon, the swim test, and Rush with all of its dilemmas. 

We got to see the end of the magnihcent 10-year fund raising and im- 
provement plan, Messrs Huntley and Hotchkiss leading the way and bring- 
ing in upwards of $65 million. 

We froze our toes and other extremities to a near frostbite in |anuar\' or 
February, 3 V; long weeks of weather so cold that I ' :- inches of ice built up on 
the inside of the doors and windows of the Librar\'- And the Librarv either too 
cool on hot days or too warm on cold days, either way the atmosphere and 
quietly buzzing lights conducive to sleep, or anything but the work to be done. 

Term papers, blue books, white books . " how many of you ever read 
i/ci»rs.' Road tnps, scavenger hunts, Lloyd's turns from lowly fast food |Oint 
into fine fast food and a video game arcade, with games such as Gravitar, Dig 
Dug, Pac-Man, and Tron, to name a few. 

Fancy Dress, with all of its implications; Who will get "The Bid"? How much 
for the tu\? Where do we go for dinner' How much will it all cost? Will 1 even 
remember it all? 

The party weeks, nearly every week it seems, which began with Tuesday 
(later to become Wednesday) Night in the Cockpit, followed by Wednesday 
nipht fraternitv parhes, Thursday night road tnps, and culminating with the 
Fndav-night-to-Sunday-morning partv syndrome ... at least for a few of us. 

Some had "A ' hour classes and afternoon labs that were either never long 
enough to complete the experiment or enhrely too long for days of beautiful 

And in the Spnng, there was Emmer's lacrosse, "Armadillo" and all, more 
road tnps, Futch courses, Goshen, tubing, and catching rays. The winter and 
spnng breaks with tnps home, or to Florida, or |ust about anywhere but Big 

The home or to work somewhere in the summer, back again in the fall — a 
yearly cycle that changed only slightly over the years. 

We saw the departure of President Huntley, who left to do bigger and 
"Best" -er things, and the inaugurahon of President Wilson, whose arnval 
raised quesfions of his intentions regarding ciieducation, an issue that eventu- 
ally was resolved, ending the era of all-male undergraduate educahon at 

Instead of the extreme cold we had received the year before, sophomore 
year we were graced with snow. Snow, snow, and mt^re snow! Too bad it came 
on the Thursday before the Washington holiday break. Many were either 
stranded in Big Lex or stranded on tne interstates. Most of the roads were 
closed, and the open ones were open only to cars with snow fires and chains, 
with a $1,000 fine for driving witnout them. Golly, it was only 18-20 inches! 

Junior year brought the Jenevein EC, an interesfing bunch that brought us 
the great "tie controversy." It all started when the EC unanimously 
recommended that students take fime to dress neatly — a seemingly in- 
nocuous act that brought national media attenfion. Dear old Bobby |. nearly 
got interviewed on ABC' > Good Morning America Fortunately, sometViing more 
important came up that day. Most students complained, the Kappa Sigs put 
up a hundred or so thnft store ties all over campus, and the EC promptly 
reversed the recommendation at its next meehng 

Each of us carnes memones of life at W&L, and this book's purpose is to 
bnng back those memories, especially those of your senior year, 1484-85. 

To those deserving thanks 

The Cnlyx 1985 is a product of many long hours, many rolls ot film, and 
many, many pages of copy. 1 wouki like to thank several people who 
deserve more than the thanks I can offer here for their aid in producing 
Volume 88, among them everyone at Hunter Publishing, especially our 
representative from Hunter, Charlie Garrison, tor his wit and untiring 
patience, Mike and Dave at Andre studios for their continuing production of 
nigh-quality underclassman photos; Patnck Hinely tor dealing with RPAsand 
all the nassle for vet another year, as well as for his photographic contnbutions 
appeanng throughout the book; Trustee Tom Touctiton tor his article on pages 
7-8; Jeff Hanna and the news office staff for providing names and dates; and 
Fontanne Bosfic and the pnnt shop staff for their quick and accurate reproduc- 
fion work. 

A special thanks goes to Mark Mande! and the Sports Information Office tor 
his help and pafience with many of the University's sports photographs and 

Several of the staff members deserxe accolades as well Burt "I'm the one 
really in control here " Smith for his excellent |ob in raking in the ads and 
patrons. Bob Bryant for his long hours with the Underclassmen section and the 
Senior Index, Mike Stachura tor his fine wnfing in The Year in Sports; Reacle 
"Mr. Publicafions" Williams for his aid in solving the mystery of the Kavpro 
word processors, and Paul Foutch tor his copy-edifing skills, suggesfions, and 
contnbutions to The Year in the News. 

Finally, credit needs to be given to X.B.M.O.C. (Ex-Business Manager ol 
G(/y.v) Scott Fit/gerald tor writing the Great Gatsby, road tnpping, studying in 
the office, and sleeping on the job (see photo at nght). The IV'n. for TV and 
tables. Ills and l-GS kir their support and help, and last but not least to jack 
Ganong, for doing what he did so that we could make him into a legend Hh, 
and Len Howard, too. A 1 I ' 

voliinte t'l^htii-ci^ht 

David Worth Sprunt, Jr 

Ti'chnjcil Adv 





•(Photos in The Ye 

wuh Ihi- preliv Sr Ofhci' 

Contributing PtiotogrJphei 

W Patnck Hiiielv 

I Bovd 
Scan Connoh 
Robert Dorai; 
Chns Elliol 

Anthony Cor 
Robert Dorai- 
Watson Barn, 

Jhuck HulL-h 
C Bnjci- PoH 
MaA slack 

alms Charles Nusbaun 

Businfsf Manai^fr 
William Burford Smith, Jr. 

Bnan OUger 
Martv Chapn" 

"' ■'^^"vnters-'vid's'p'runt 
I ne tear in tne jNews Paul Fnuteh 

[Ijvid Spninl 
The 'tear in Sports .Mike Stachura 
Fraternities Submitted by those traternilie 
which chose to do so 

Matenal in Tlte Year in the New^ was gatherei The Rmg-lur, Phi. The Waihmglm P,.~l 
Ti'tteand Neii'^week magazines. Fdcfs tin File, am 
The Alumni Magazine i>( Washington and le 

r the spine design 

ill Left: Burf Smith 

Below: David Sprunt 

IP. w 

njMjj Left: Scott Fitzgerald 
iMsMli' Below: Bob Brvant 

352 The Calyx 1985